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The next coronavirus may already be circulating in bats, study suggests – TribLIVE

While the exact origin of the coronavirus remains murky, scientists have been racing to determine how it jumped from animals to humans so they can prevent another pandemic. The next one could just be a matter of time, a new study suggests. The authors said a …

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55% of coronavirus patients still have neurological problems three months later: study – MarketWatch

Mounting evidence suggests COVID-19 could cause brain damage in adults and kids

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While lung scarring, heart and kidney damage may result from COVID-19, doctors and researchers are starting to clock the potential long-term impact of the virus on the brain also. And many long-haulers, or COVID-19 patients who have continued showing symptoms for months after the initial infection passed, report neurological problems such as confusion and difficulty concentrating (or brain fog), as well as headaches, extreme fatigue, mood changes, insomnia and loss of taste and/or smell.
Indee…

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New clues on virus reproduction mystery; non-COVID vaccines may help – Yahoo News

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By Nancy Lapid
(Reuters) – The following is a roundup of some of the latest scientific studies on the novel coronavirus and efforts to find treatments and vaccines for COVID-19, the illness caused by the virus.
Possible “missing link” found in virus reproduction cycle
Researchers may have found a missing link in the coronavirus reproduction cycle that could potentially be targeted by drugs, according to a report in Science on Thursday. Scientists already knew that once the virus breaks into a…

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Coronavirus spread at lowest levels in months, Oregon’s latest modeling says – OregonLive

But cases could remain steady, near record levels, without more progress.

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New state modeling suggests coronavirus has been spreading at its lowest levels in months but not low enough to significantly reduce the number of daily infections among Oregonians.
The states transmission level as of July 30 was estimated at one new infection for every current active infection, Oregons lowest rate since early May.
While that assessment offers some reason for optimism, it doesnt mean Oregon has turned a corner. It simply means the state is holding steady near record case count…

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