US NEWS: The high value of US COVID may be gone but not pain as death goes up

NEW YORK, Jan 25 – Even though the COVID-19 cases drop and hospitalizations show signs of overcrowding in the United States, the recent death toll from Omicron diversity highlights a trace of total loss. the spread of the virus.

Coronavirus mortality reached a peak of 11 months on Sunday, up 11% from last week compared to last week, according to a analysis.

The death of COVID-19 is a clear indication that their numbers are likely to rise within a few weeks after new cases and hospitalizations.

The number of Omicron deaths has now surpassed the number of deaths caused by Delta’s most severe diversification when the seven-day average reached 2,078 on September 23 last year. An average of 2,200 people a day, most of them unvaccinated, are now dying from Omicron.

That is still below the maximum number of 3,300 XNUMX lives lost per day during surgery in January 2021 as vaccines were recently issued.

“It will take a while until we see (a) a reduction in deaths as very sick people with COVID stay in the hospital for a long time,” said Wafaa El-Sadr, a professor of epidemiology and medicine at Columbia University in New York City.

With Omicron rising in December and earlier this month, hospital plans from New Jersey to New Mexico piled up under a large number of patients brought in by a seemingly worse but highly contagious type, prompting the federal government to send health care to six provinces.

“Most infectious species often infect humans very quickly,” El-Sadr said in an email. “Even if these new strains cause less serious illnesses (especially for those who are vaccinated and advanced), we will probably still see an increase in hospitalizations and deaths due to the risk of being vaccinated and not encouraged.”

COVID-19 hospitals still set records in other states including Arkansas and North Carolina. Nationally they are now less than 147,000, compared to a peak of 152,746 in Jan. 20, statistics show.

National cases have dropped by 12% in the last seven days compared to the previous seven, an analysis found, which has led some health officials to twist the causes of the epidemic.

“It has indeed reached a climax in some regions of the country,” said Drs. Anthony Fauci, chief of national communicable diseases, in an interview with MSNBC on Monday. “I believe that in the next few weeks we will see – as a country – that everything is changing.”

U.S. data COVID-19 is usually left a few days later in the real state of the media and paints an incomplete picture.

Positive findings from ubiquitous home trials are not included in the statistical census, and hospital admissions figures generally do not distinguish between patients receiving COVID-19 treatment and those who are diagnosed with HIV while in hospital and other complications.

On Monday, the head of the World Health Organization (WHO) warned that it was dangerous to think that Omicron would announce the end of the worst phase of COVID-19, and urged countries to focus on fighting the epidemic.

The Omicron wave shattered the American people’s hopes of a gradual transformation into a post-epidemic reality and sparked controversy over covert coverage in schools and workplaces, and exposed deep lines of political flaws that have opened up to the health crisis.

On Sunday, large crowds gathered in Washington, DC, protesting the instructions of COVID-19, some carrying signs that read “people call guns, not the government.”

The new Virginia governor of the Republic Glenn Youngkin is facing a lawsuit from seven school boards seeking to suspend his order which will make the mask an optional school from Monday.

A spokesman for Youngkin, who vowed to fight the case, said on Monday, “We are disappointed that the school boards are not respecting their parents’ rights.”

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