May update on Covid-19: Lesser known symptoms of the disease
Governments in Italy, Greece, Switzerland, Spain, and other parts of the world are gradually easing their COVID-19 related lockdown restrictions due to observed signs of improvements. Nonetheless, the threat of infection persists and, therefore, everyone must remain vigilant.
What’s more, various medical sources have also uncovered that apart from displaying flu-like symptoms such as cough, flu, or fever, COVID-19 sufferers may also develop other signs and conditions such as fatigue, trouble breathing, loss of smell and taste, spasms or shaking, body aches, diarrhoea and organ damage. These symptoms match Kyrios’ description of the virus infection on 12 February 2020:
“(The virus) can enter a person through the nose, eyes, ears and mouth. Depending on where the virus infects, one may exhibit different symptoms. For example, if the virus enters and infects the nose and throat, there will be throat irritation and coughing/cold. If it enters the lungs, it will lead to breathing difficulties. If the virus attacks the heart, it can cause breathing difficulties and giddiness. If the virus attacks the brain, it will cause the person to have a headache and/or feel faint. Once it hits the nerves, the person will experience muscle spasms and muscle aches. Lastly, if the virus reaches the gastrointestinal tract, it may also lead to diarrhoea.”
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Through her space healing of COVID-19 patients in Tan Tock Seng Hospital during March 2020, Kyrios further observed that the virus could spread throughout the body, including the bones, nerves, blood vessels and the skin. When this happens, patients may suffer unusual symptoms such as severe itchiness, chills, aches, soreness and numbness in various parts of the body, including even the limbs, back, hips and brains.
Kyrios added that an infected person who tests negative for COVID-19 through the conventional swab test may only show that the virus is absent in the nasopharyngeal area (cavity between nose and mouth). The virus could still be infecting and lurking in other parts of the body. Thus, he/she may test positive again when the virus spread to the swabbed areas at a later stage.
View the testimonials of COVID-19 patients and interviews with Kyrios here to understand more.
In fact, scientists are just beginning to probe the extent and nature of the harm that the virus can have from the brain to the toes of the body. They realise that although the lungs are ground zero, the virus‘ reach can extend to many organs such the heart and blood vessels, kidneys, gut, and brain. “We need to keep a very open mind as this phenomenon goes forward,” says Nancy Reau, a liver transplant physician who has been treating COVID-19 patients at Rush University Medical Center. “We are still learning.”
Kyrios urges anyone to consult a doctor immediately if they display any of the symptoms mentioned above and advises everyone to continue to practice social distancing, maintain good personal hygiene, and always stay at home unless absolutely necessary to go out. Adopting a vegetarian diet will not only help our body to combat the virus but also aid the global fight against the pandemic.
A growing number of studies conducted by scientists revealed that the COVID-19 virus is mutating quickly, resulting in diverse and distinct strains with some being far more aggressive than others. Kyrios had forewarned that the virus will mutate into a supervirus if it infects animals and is transmitted back to people. As of now, cats, tigers, and dogs have been tested positive for the coronavirus recently, indicating that the mutation route described by Kyrios is worryingly plausible, and it may happen in the near future. To understand how we can fend against it, please watch the video: The Urgent Global Wake-Up Call Series, Part 4: Viral Mutation.
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