A new study carries a pleasant surprise about the British Corona strain

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This was published by the Lancet journal, with data from a group of 496 infected people


A recent study revealed that the mutated strain of the Coronavirus, which was first discovered in Britain months ago, does not cause more severe symptoms in patients who are treated in hospitals.

The strain known as “B.7.1.1” was first detected in Britain late last year, then it spread to dozens of countries and became the most prevalent in the United States, according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

According to Sky News Arabia, published by the Lancet Infectious Diseases journal, the study analyzed the data of a group of 496 patients with “Covid 19” who were admitted to British hospitals in November and December of last year, to reveal that the new strain is less dangerous than expected.

The results compared patients with B.7.1.1 and other strains. The researchers found no difference in the risk of severe symptoms, death, or other clinical outcomes.

The researchers said in the study published Monday: “Our data, which come within the framework and limits of the realistic study, provide initial reassurance that the severity of symptoms in people with B.7.1.1 in hospitals does not differ much from the severity of disease in people with other strains.”

A separate study published by “The Lancet” stated that vaccines would likely be effective against the mutated British strain, given that there was no clear increase in the rate of reinfection with the strain when compared to non-British strains.

But studies have confirmed previous results, according to which the (B.7.1.1) strain is transmitted faster.

A new study carries a pleasant surprise about the British Corona strain

Previously

A recent study revealed that the mutated strain of the Coronavirus, which was first discovered in Britain months ago, does not cause more severe symptoms in patients who are treated in hospitals.

The strain known as “B.7.1.1” was first detected in Britain late last year, then it spread to dozens of countries and became the most prevalent in the United States, according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

According to Sky News Arabia, published by the Lancet Infectious Diseases journal, the study analyzed the data of a group of 496 patients with “Covid 19” who were admitted to British hospitals in November and December of last year, to reveal that the new strain is less dangerous than expected.

The results compared patients with B.7.1.1 and other strains. The researchers found no difference in the risk of severe symptoms, death, or other clinical outcomes.

The researchers said in the study published Monday: “Our data, which come within the framework and limits of the realistic study, provide initial reassurance that the severity of symptoms in people with B.7.1.1 in hospitals does not differ much from the severity of disease in people with other strains.”

A separate study published by “The Lancet” stated that vaccines would likely be effective against the mutated British strain, given that there was no clear increase in the rate of reinfection with the strain when compared to non-British strains.

But studies have confirmed previous results, according to which the (B.7.1.1) strain is transmitted faster.

April 13, 2021 – Ramadan 1, 1442

12:24 PM


This was published by the Lancet journal, with data from a group of 496 infected people

A recent study revealed that the mutated strain of the Coronavirus, which was first discovered in Britain months ago, does not cause more severe symptoms in patients who are treated in hospitals.

The strain known as “B.7.1.1” was first detected in Britain late last year, then it spread to dozens of countries and became the most prevalent in the United States, according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

According to Sky News Arabia, published by the Lancet Infectious Diseases journal, the study analyzed the data of a group of 496 patients with “Covid 19” who were admitted to British hospitals in November and December of last year, to reveal that the new strain is less dangerous than expected.

The results compared patients with B.7.1.1 and other strains. The researchers found no difference in the risk of severe symptoms, death, or other clinical outcomes.

The researchers said in the study published Monday: “Our data, which come within the framework and limits of the realistic study, provide initial reassurance that the severity of symptoms in people with B.7.1.1 in hospitals does not differ much from the severity of disease in people with other strains.”

A separate study published by “The Lancet” stated that vaccines would likely be effective against the mutated British strain, given that there was no clear increase in the rate of reinfection with the strain when compared to non-British strains.

But studies have confirmed previous results, according to which the (B.7.1.1) strain is transmitted faster.





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