British Study Discloses Good News On COVID-19

COVID-19: New Data Suggest 'Powerful and Long-Lasting' Coronavirus Immunity

COVID-19: New Data Suggest 'Powerful and Long-Lasting' Coronavirus Immunity

Oregon's 820th COVID-19 death is a 65-year-old man in Multnomah County who tested positive on November 15 and died on November 15.

T-cells, in comparison, target and destroy cells that are already infected by the virus.

Research among 2,847 key workers from the NHS, police and fire service in June, found that 25 per cent of participants had high levels of T-cells which recognised Covid.

The scientists, including those from Kumamoto University in Japan, explained that T cells regulate the activity of the immune system by recognising specific viruses, and also play important roles in virus elimination and the acquisition of immunity. In this study, researchers focused on T cells to determine the causes of severe pneumonia in COVID-19.

Also read: Covid-19: At what point does a patient stop spreading coronavirus?

Moreover, the results of the study also strengthen another finding that people who acquired SARS, another form of human coronavirus, and recovered from it still carry essential immune cells even after 17 years of recovering from the deadly disease.

The researchers believe this could suggest two possibilities.

Several cases of reinfection have been reported, in which people with confirmed COVID-19 recover and then test positive - with a different strain of the virus - a few months later.

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But Dr Wrighton-Smith added: 'We are not picking up all cases with the antibody surveys - so more people may be protected than we thought'.

But newer recent research on T-cells was more optimistic, suggesting a response could last for much longer.

"This is really good news, because we can be confident that, at least in the short term, most people who get COVID-19 won't get it again", said David Eyre, a professor at Oxford's Nuffield Department of Population Health, who co-led the study.

'So when Corona comes along they are not susceptible.

The most worrying data remained the occupancy rate of intensive care units, with more than 41 per cent of all ICUs in the country occupied by Covid-19 patients, well above the 30per cent critical threshold.

'T-cells have been overlooked for too long.

Local health officials in every part of the state have investigated outbreaks that started with get-togethers that seemed innocent at the time, but led to many people getting sick, and in some cases, hospitalizations and deaths.

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