The good news: there are trustworthy Cov-push the liberal arts scientists and journalists to follow online in the sea of the infamous error message in the twitter are in.
Researchers already know a lot about such harmful microbes, but infectious disease experts to confirm that they still have a lot to learn about the new coronavirus and the resulting respiratory diseases, COVID-19. This is because this virus jumped the animal and start the infection of people just five months ago. This is brand new, such as pathogens go. This means that the big, weighty questions about the exemption of the number of infections and potential treatment is still outstanding.
“We stand on the shore, we are to find out, in the water in front of us,”Dr. Vince silence, a doctor of Medicine and a Professor in the Rutgers School of Public Health, told Mashable earlier this week described the known and unknown viruses. “We can see on the horizon, but we don’t know what is on the horizon.”
As we understand this new coronavirus continues to occur in the coming year And beyond, this is a list of reliable, informed and trusted experts to follow on Twitter.
This list will be updated—there is no shortage of valuable scientific minds out there.
Caitlin Rivers, a specialist in disease outbreaks, a senior scholar at Johns Hopkins University Center for health security and assistant Professor in the Department of Environmental Health and engineering at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg Public Health.
If the experts tell you something is not known, do not continue to ask new people until you get a direct answer. Because in doing so, you also do not find truth, you find someone who wants your ear. 1/
—Caitlin Rivers, a PhD(@cmyeaton) April 17, 2020
Natalie Dean, he studies emerging infectious diseases and Vaccine Research and design, is an assistant Professor of biostatistics, at the University of Florida.
Very thoughtful summary of what our new”normal”might look like.
Recommendations include more public health hotline, workplace temperature screening, more telecommuting, and flexible school education. https://t.co/cQfYJyMakj
—Natalie E. Dean Dr.(@nataliexdean) April 24, 2020
Helen Branswell is a writer of infectious disease statistics. Her first report on a”mysterious and growing cluster of unexplained pneumonia cases, in the Chinese city of Wuhan”rise. 4,2020 years.
Florian Krammer is a Professor in the Department of Microbiology at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai Twitter bio, appropriately, read”virus, virus, virus and vaccines.”
Akiko Iwasaki is a Professor of immune biology and the molecular, cellular and Developmental Biology, Yale University School of Medicine. She urged the powerful social distancing measures in the early stages before, most of the countries and cities to develop up close.
This time we implement the social isolation measures.
-Cancel the in-person seminars, conferences, meetings.
-Enable remote meetings.
-Stop travel and remain home.
-Protecting the vulnerable(the elderly, immune).
-Stop the handshake, the high five children under the age of or embrace.#COVID19
—Professor Akiko Iwasaki(@VirusesImmunity) 8 months, by the year 2020
Trevor Bedford is the study of viruses and Immunity, at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center. He tracks the evolution of the new coronary virus around the USA
There have been hundreds of virus sequential infection in the United States. We can use these sequences of newly arrived epidemic. To do so, we see that there is more description of the drive we the epidemic the earliest is in December. https://t.co/gbqIAFTkgc 11/18 pic.twitter.com/r2uylqcH2D
—Trevor Bedford(@trvrb) April 12, 2020
Carolyn Chen is a health care journalist at ProPublica who is an excellent bitter read by a large number of new studies and determine what we know And don’t —About the new coronavirus.
There are many people in the Twitter/TV who sound like they know all the answers, but the more I report, I was struck by how many things we still don’t know, such as:
-How many people are infected
-How many people have died
-How deadly #Coronavirus Yes, it is
—Caroline Chen(@CarolineYLChen) April 17, 2020
Dr. David country’s chief medical officer in the biotechnology, innovative biotechnology companies. He gives real insight into how challenging, it will make and test an effective vaccine for coronavirus.
If you wish a vaccine will be a knight in shining armor of the province of the day, you may be disappointing. SARSCOV2 is a highly contagious virus. The vaccine will need to induce long lasting high levels of immunity, but the virus often does not induce this waiver of 1/
—David States(@statesdj) April 21, 2020
Dr. Ashish Jha is currently the Director of the Harvard Global Health Institute. He stressed the need for a strong state testing program. There is no one.
Comments about shining lights into people, injection of the disinfectant is to angry&distracted
Therefore, we spend time talking about this and we don’t talk about such things:
Not enough testing
There is no real national plan to support contact tracing
How to prevent a resurgence in the fall
—Ashish”I’m still focused on the test”Jha(@ashishkjha) April 24, 2020
Soumya Karlamangla reports on health care in California The Los Angeles TimesBring key reports related to the coronavirus from the most populous countries and largest economies in the United States
Many of the takeaways from the antibody studies, but a big one is that there may be many people infected with the coronavirus, who have mild symptoms or no symptoms at all, so the social distancing remains super important. You may have a virus, don’t know, officials warn.
—Soumya(@skarlamangla) April 20th, 2020
Dr. Scott Gottlieb, former Commissioner of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, is an active tweeter and reviews of the latest coronavirus research and how to responsibly re-open the closed parts of the country.
Theme: there is a risk of the second wave #COVID19 In the fall by the year 2020 and flu season; and soaring covid infection will confuse the ability to ramp the test, make full use of syndromic surveillance, the protection of hospital capacity. What can we do to prepare? https://t.co/LrTZDKEVQP
—Scott Gottlieb,MD(@ScottGottliebMD) April 21, 2020