Be careful … the coronavirus attacks blood vessels and causes blood clots

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Be careful .. The coronavirus attacks the blood vessels and causes clots, today, Thursday, 4 June 2020 04:06 AM

Coronavirus has serious complications for the lungs and respiratory system, but as doctors continue to report high rates of blood clots, strokes, brain swelling and heart problems in their coronary patients, researchers suspect that infection is more than just respiratory disease, but they are stumbling to get an explanation .

According to the British Daily Mail, one of the studies, published in April, may have found the key to the skeleton of strange and varying symptoms that affect people with coronavirus, as researchers in Switzerland found that the virus attacks the cells that line the blood vessels, which may explain the continued clotting and failure Members that are not usually involved in respiratory diseases such as COVID-19

Swiss researchers found clear evidence that the coronavirus was infecting and multiplying in the lining of the blood vessels of all patients as well as signs of inflammation and cell death caused by the virus in the heart, small intestine, and lungs. It is suggested that the coronavirus is a disease of the blood vessels, as well as infection in the lung, many die from Coronavirus patients not due to lung failure, but blood clots.

In the United States, some doctors report that up to 40% of their coronavirus patients develop blood clots, and thrombosis has become a common and major concern that even doctors have started putting people recognized for coronavirus infection on blood vessels, of course.

The researchers at Zurich University Hospital saw a pattern in three patients who raised doubts about how blood vessels could be the common thread between coronaviruses and organ damage such as the heart and kidneys. One patient was a 71-year-old man who had previously had a kidney transplant. He died eight days after hospitalization for COVID-19., After his death, doctors found inflammatory cells and signs that healthy cells were dying in his transplanted kidneys, heart, and small intestine, as well as blockages in the blood vessels in his lungs.

The second person they studied was a 58-year-old woman suffering from obesity, diabetes and high blood pressure, her lungs, followed by other organs, began to fail. By her sixteenth day in hospital, it was clear that part of her intestine was dying. She eventually died of a heart attack, in an autopsy, and found the same signs of inflammation in the lining of the blood vessels in her lungs, heart, kidneys, small intestine and liver.

In the third patient, a 69-year-old man with high blood pressure had to be placed on a ventilator where the coronary virus weakens his lungs, and they again found that vasculitis causes cell death in the small intestine.

The researchers concluded that the virus was directly infecting this endothelium, which is called the endothelium of the blood vessels, where the coronavirus enters the lung cells through a receptor – such as a cellular platform – known as ACE2.

These receptors are very common in the lungs, and the virus has somewhat direct access to these receptors because it is mainly transmitted through inhaled particles.

This makes blood vessels throughout the body vulnerable to infection, which may explain the effects of the entire body appearing on coronavirus patients who suffer from everything from “righteous fingers” to a case of multi-systemic inflammation, Kawasaki syndrome, which appears in children with coronavirus. .







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