The second wave of the Corona epidemic … the virus is ruthless to young people

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During a tour of the “Sky News” reporter inside the intensive care unit, she revealed that many of the patients are not elderly, which indicates the danger and power of the second wave.

And as the reporter mentioned in his description of what he saw, “There was a 28-year-old Asian man, struggling to breathe, and he seemed very narrow, and his body was rising and falling on the bed, his facial features were writhing painfully, and he was unable to speak, and the doctors said that his condition is serious “.

He added, “In the opposite bed, a young woman lies, who appears to be between 30 and 40 years old, works as a school principal and sits upright, where she was breathing without assistance and smiling.”

“This woman has cancer,” says the nurse in charge of her.Covid 19They are two life-threatening diseases at the same time.

And one of the patients spoke to “Sky News”, Mark Anderson Hamersley (57 years), saying: “I suffer from diabetes and overweight, and these are my risk factors.”

Hammersley managed to avoid infection during the first wave of the epidemic, but he did not survive the second, and he is still in the early stages of the disease, and is breathing with difficulty with the help of an artificial device.

On another bed, an old lady named Susan Bostock was lying, breathing using a machine, and Susan thought she would die, without the device.

“I did everything I was told,” Susan says. “Social distancing and all precautions, people shouldn’t take it for granted.”

In this context, the Director of the British Medical Services, Alex Crowe, praises his team, and says that doctors and nurses are “persistent” and “resilient”, which are two key characteristics to overcome the looming crisis.

It is noteworthy that no deaths from “Covid 19” were recorded in this hospital between July and August as the epidemic subsided in Britain, but last week alone there were 8 deaths, which indicated the seriousness of the situation in light of the talk of a second wave From the epidemic.

It feels like we’re “back a lot to where we were earlier this year,” says Crowe.

“I think we are much more prepared than we were in the past, so we understand the needs and procedures required of patients,” he added.

He pointed out, “The challenges that hospitals face are technical matters, when dealing with the deadly virus.”







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