Tuesday, June 21, 2022
According to a wide range of new research reviews, women are much more likely to suffer from longer COVIDs than men.
Review published in the journal on June 21st Current medical research and opinions, It included 1.3 million patients and found that women were 22% more likely to develop persistent symptoms after COVID infection.
For women, protracted symptoms after COVID infection include: MalaiseEar, nose, throat problems; as well as mood disorders like depression.. There were also respiratory symptoms, neuropathy, skin disorders, gastrointestinal disorders, and rheumatic disorders.
“Knowledge of the basic gender differences that underpin clinical symptoms, disease progression, and health outcomes COVID-19 (new coronavirus infection) It includes potential discriminatory treatment needs for both sexes and is important for the identification and rational design of effective treatments and public health interventions that are sensitive to them, “the author said in a journal news release.
Researchers led by Shirley Sylvester, senior medical director of women’s health at Johnson & Johnson in New Brunswick, NJ, found that differences in the functioning of the immune system between men and women could be a significant factor. I pointed out.
“Women can initiate a faster and stronger innate and adaptive immune response and protect them from early infections and severity,” writes Sylvester and colleagues. “But this same difference can make women more vulnerable to long-term autoimmune-related diseases.”
The review included data from articles published between December 2019 and June 2021. In total, only 35 of the more than 640,600 papers categorized gender data with sufficient symptom details to effectively compare differences in response to illness between men and women. othermore Recent research I investigated the problem.
More studies investigated gender differences in hospitalization, ICU admission, ventilation support, and mortality. However, researchers said that symptoms and long-term damage to the body were not well studied by gender.
“Gender differences in results were reported during previous coronavirus outbreaks,” the researchers said. “Therefore, the difference in results between infected women and men SARS-CoV-2 may have been expected. Unfortunately, most studies did not evaluate or report detailed gender-specific data, limiting gender-specific clinical insights that could affect treatment. “
The authors said that because information can be valuable to others, gender-classified data needs to be available even if it is not the main purpose of the study. Analyzing that information is the key to dealing with the consequences of different illnesses, they said.
Researchers are women with the following occupations Nurse Education can be at high risk of exposure SARS-CoV-2. In addition, access to treatment varies by gender and can affect treatment and cause more complications.
For more information
sauce: Current medical research and opinionsNews Release, June 21, 2022
By Cara Murez HealthDay Reporter
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