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“At the population level, that does worry me,” said Antón Castellanos Usigli, a sexual health expert who is an adjunct lecturer at the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health.
“We saw that during periods of higher temperatures, there was a corresponding increase in hospital visits related to alcohol and substance use,” said first study author Robbie Parks.
“This is the first study to really look across all of the health care workers,” said Mark Olfson, a professor of psychiatry at Columbia University and the paper’s lead author.
“This is some validation for the community that this isn’t just a bunch of people who are complaining a lot,” said Dr. Daniel Griffin, an infectious disease expert at Columbia University.
“You want to be cautious,” said Matthew Harms, who runs the ALS Families Project at Columbia, adding that he agrees there needs to be more advocacy and research for carriers.
Editor's Note: Susannah Hills, interviewed here, is an assistant professor of otolaryngology head and neck surgery at the Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Many of Edith Bracho-Sanchez's patients have never heard her story, but there is a connection. There is a special love and compassion and strength from what she endured that they can feel.
In addition to COVID-19 and flu, another respiratory virus, RSV, is also circulating, according to Edith Bracho-Sanchez, a pediatrician at Columbia University Irving Medical Center in New York City.
Lucky Tran, director of science communication at Columbia University, discovered this himself when he attempted to use Threads to seek out research related to covid, something he does every day.
Data from a handful of labs suggest that patients infected with XBB.1.5 developed enough antibodies to “adequately handle” current versions of the virus, according to David Ho of Columbia University.