The message of wearing masks, social spacing and hand washing is more protective than the COVID-19 epidemic. We have found a significant drop in the number of influenza cases this season, local health officials say, usually this time of year. About 600 people are required to be hospitalized for flu every week in Ohio. But we only met 50 people during all flu season, the flu numbers this season are huge for all the right reasons. “This year we’ve seen a huge difference in what we tend to see, usually we start to see a lot of cases. But for example, at UC Health, we have this case, ”said UC health professor Dr. Carl Fichtenbaum, MD, MD, MD, MD, MD, MD, MD. stop But not this year, the hospitals remain stable, they credit the same safety measures to reduce the spread of COVID-19, said Steve Feagins, Hamilton’s director of public health medicine, if you shut down. Why is it COVID-19? “COVID, on the other hand, is closer to measles, so we see very effective transmission and can occur in both airborne and droplet spread.” Fichtenbaum A mild flu season is a welcome relief for an already stressed healthcare system. Feagins says 30% of patients are now COVID-positive. “Our hospitals are crowded and crowded. As a whole, we don’t need any other epidemic in the area that will lower levels and make it difficult to care for people, ”Fichtenbaum said, as the war against COVID-19 is paid. The local health leader said thankfully the flu has not already included a deadly pandemic. “Gosh boy, if we don’t do any of these things, just think of what we will find,” Feagins said. Decrease But one number is exponentially increasing, that is, the rate of people dying with the combination of Pneumonia and influenza in Hamilton County are generally 1-2%, while this year is close to 14%, doctors say it is caused by COVID-19-related pneumonia.
The message of wearing a mask, socializing and washing your hands is more likely to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
We have found that the number of flu cases has dropped significantly this season.
Area health officials said generally this year about 600 people will be hospitalized for the flu every week in Ohio.
But we saw only 50 people during all the flu.
The flu numbers this season are huge for all the right reasons.
“This year we’ve seen a lot of difference in what we tend to see, usually we’re starting to see a lot of cases. But for example, here at UC Health, we have this case, ”said UC health professor Dr. Carl Fichtenbaum.
Doctors say January is usually when the flu begins after vacation travel.
But not this year
The hospitalization went smoothly.
They credit the same security measures to reduce the COVID-19 epidemic.
“If you block the transmission, you’re not going to have a case,” said Dr. Steve Feckins, Hamilton Co.’s director of public health medicine.
If the flu doesn’t spread, why is it COVID-19?
“COVID, on the other hand, is closer to measles, so we see very effective transmission and can happen in both airborne and droplet spread,” Fichtenbaum said.
Flu season is a welcome season for an already stressful healthcare system.
Feagins said 30% of the patients now are COVID positive.
“Our hospitals are quite crowded and populated throughout the community. We don’t need other epidemics in the area that will lower levels and make it harder for us to care for people,” Fichtenbaum said.
While the war against COVID-19 was paid one time. But local health leaders said they were grateful that the flu did not include a deadly pandemic.
“Gosh, boy, if we don’t do these things, just imagine what we’ll see,” Feagins said.
While the number of flu cases has decreased But one number is increasing exponentially.
That’s the rate of people dying from pneumonia and influenza.
In Hamilton County, this is generally around 1-2%, while this year is close to 14%.
Doctors said it was caused by COVID-19-related pneumonia.