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Editor's Note: Wafaa El-Sadr, a co-author of this article, is a professor of epidemiology and medicine and the director of ICAP.
The epidemiologist Salim Abdool Karim, a professor at the Mailman School of Public Health, could be considered South Africa’s Anthony Fauci.
Craig Spencer, director of Global Health in Emergency Medicine at NYP/Columbia, had just received his second coronavirus vaccine dose when he saw news of rioters descending on the Capitol.
The pace is worrying some experts. “I do feel concern,” said Dr. Wafaa El-Sadr, an epidemiology professor at Columbia University.
The results suggest that knowing the so-called viral load could help doctors predict a patient’s course, said Dr. Daniel Griffin, an infectious disease physician at Columbia University in New York.
Editor's Note: Joan Bregstein, the author of this article, is an associate professor of pediatrics in the Department of Emergency Medicine.
Columbia neurologist Anna Nordvig says that some COVID-19 patients experience cognitive and neuropsychiatric symptoms, like brain fog, that can persist for months, though others recover more quickly.
“It’s a really exciting time for science, but I would maintain that caution,” said Delivette Castor, an infectious disease epidemiologist at Columbia.
Editor's Note: Craig Spencer, director of global health in the Department of Emergency Medicine, shares his experience of being vaccinated.
Fiorella Bellini, 29, a nurse in the I.C.U. at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital, was approached by her manager to see if she would be interested in being among the first to be vaccinated at the hospital.