Wuhan Coronavirus Preparing for & Surviving the Outbreak COVID-19 Biohazard

Bibliographic Information:
Title: Wuhan Coronavirus Preparing for & Surviving the Outbreak
Editor: -
Edition: -
Publisher: Pandemic Publication
Length: 44 pages
Size: 1.29 MB
Language: English

There has been a long list of epidemics, viruses, and pandemics that came
before this in history, and it’s normal for you to be terrified and fascinated
by them. It’s normal for the lastest medical issue t to capture everyone's
attention. Now, this virus originated in Wuhan, which is a Chinese city
located in the Hubein province. This guide is meant to be concise and nonalarmist.
You'll learn what the illness is, what strains there are, and tips to
protect you and your family from the outbreak. In this book, we'll also
cover myths and facts to clarify some rumors that have been circulating.
Learning about the Wuhan Coronavirus
What people are currently scared of is the Wuhan coronavirus.
Coronaviruses are a large group of viruses, which include a core of genetic
material that has protein spikes around the envelope. These spikes give the
virus a crown-like look which is why it's called the corona, which means
crown in Latin. There are subgroupings for these viruses. They are alpha,
beta, gamma, and delta. Some can cause gastrointestinal symptoms while
others cause respiratory. The symptoms for the respiratory disease can be
mild I most people, appearing like the common cold or to pneumonia.
According to the CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), seven
types of coronaviruses can affect people, and this has been identified since
the mid-1960s. These are as follows.
NL65: Alpha Coronavirus
229E: Alpha Coronavirus
OC43: Beta Coronavirus
HKU1: Beta Coronavirus
These are the ones that just circulate from person to person. However,
some animals can pass sickness onto people, and these are as followed.
SARS-CoV (Severe Acute REspritary Syndrom Beta
Coronavirus) This was identified in 2002. It also originated in
MERS-CoV (Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Beta
Coronavirus). This was identified in Saudi Arabia in 2012.
nCoV (The Wuhan Coronavirus.
Where They Come From
Several types are circulating in different animals including camels, pigs,
cats, and bats. These are zoonotic coronaviruses, which means they can
jump from an animal to a person, which is called a spillover event. This
can happen due to an increase in contact between people and animals or it
can be caused by a virus evolving. Viruses can mutate and combine with
other viruses that allow for what was once an animal virus to infect

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