Scientists around the world are increasing research concentrations on COVID-19 as the World Health Organization (WHO) has taken steps to expand scientific cooperation and investigate the SARS-COV-2 virus, the resulting strain. New, which causes the COVID-19 virus
The WHO’s all-day virtual all-day conference of scientists, hosted by WHO, brings together more than 1,750 experts from 124 countries to discuss key knowledge gaps and research priorities for the resulting species. A new virus
WHO Director-General Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus welcomed them: “Science and research have played a vital role in the epidemic response since day one and will remain at the heart of everything WHO does.”
The consultation is structured around six topics covering epidemiology and mathematical modeling, evolutionary biology, animal models, analysis and diagnosis, clinical management and therapy, and vaccines.
The scientists noted the importance of research to detect and understand early on the potential impact of emerging variables in diagnoses, treatments and vaccines.
There is consensus on the importance of integrating the new SARS-CoV-2 strain research into the global research and innovation agenda while increasing coordination in various fields.
“Our overall goal is to stay ahead of the game and to have a world-class mechanism to quickly identify and study patterns of concern and understand their impact on disease control efforts,” said Dr Ana Maria Henao Restrepo. WHO̵7;s head of research and development.
It’s normal for viruses to mutate, but the more SARS-CoV-2 viruses spread, the more likely they are to change. The high level of transmission means that we should expect other forms to emerge.
Of the major patterns reported so far, some are associated with increased metastasis. But not the severity of the disease Research is being conducted to determine whether the changes affect public health tools and measures.
Genome sequencing is very important in identifying and responding to new variables.
“So far, more than 350,000 incredible sequences have been shared publicly. But most of them come from a few countries. Improving the geographic coverage of the ranking is critical for a world that requires an eye and ear to transform the virus, ”said Dr. Maria Van Kerkhove, WHO Technical Head of COVID-19.
Increasing global ranking capacity is an important research area for WHO.
Improved surveillance and the ability in the laboratory to detect strains of concern need to be accompanied by immediate sharing of viral and serum samples through globally agreed mechanisms to allow research to begin. Important at each time
Scientists have underscored the importance of a national information platform to document critical clinical, epidemiological and viral data, facilitating the detection and reevaluation of the SARS-CoV-2 variant.