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1.
SAGE Open Med ; 10: 20503121221096602, 2022.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-1862068

ABSTRACT

Objective: The objective of this study is to evaluate post-acute symptoms in patients with confirmed severe and critical coronavirus disease 2019 infections. Methods: We evaluated patients with confirmed severe and critical coronavirus disease 2019 infections. Post-acute symptoms were defined as symptoms persisting 4 weeks after the onset of the symptoms and classified as pulmonary, muscular, hematologic, neuropsychiatric, renal, and dermatological. Results: We recovered data from 565 patients (43.7% female) with a mean age of 61.1 years. In 18.2%, at least one hospital readmission was necessary and 11.1% died. In 62.6%, there was at least one persistent symptom, and 28.8% had more than one. Among associated factors, obesity, intensive care support, and mechanical ventilation were related to persistent symptoms. Conclusion: The most prevalent symptoms were pulmonary and neuropsychiatric sequelae, as reported in previous studies. This finding underscores the severity of the coronavirus disease 2019 infection and the need for follow-up after recovery from the initial illness. Obese patients, those requiring mechanical ventilation, female patients, and increased hospital length are at greater chance of having persistent symptoms.

2.
EuropePMC; 2021.
Preprint in English | EuropePMC | ID: ppcovidwho-318691

ABSTRACT

As the United States contends with the economic crisis triggered by the COVID-19 pandemic, federal bankruptcy law is one tool that can be used to resolve the financial distress suffered by individuals and businesses. When implementing this remedy, the question arises whether the law’s application should be viewed as limited to addressing private debt matters, without regard for the public interest. This Article answers the question by looking to modern U.S. bankruptcy law’s first forebear, the 1841 Bankruptcy Act, which Congress enacted in response to the depressed economic conditions following the Panic of 1837. That legislation created a judicially administered system that nationalized bankrupts’ assets, some of which featured prominently in the business of slavery. This Article focuses on a specific episode from New Orleans, which at the time was the nation’s third-most-populous city, had the nation’s largest slave market, and had one of the nation’s largest money markets. One of the bankruptcy cases commenced in that city involved the administration and sale of Banks Arcade, which was a premier commercial exchange for auctioning enslaved Black Americans. This history about how the federal administrative state restructured one component of the U.S. slavery complex should prompt critical reflection on how present-day bankruptcy law manages the fallout from a financial crisis. This Article concludes that courts have the authority to permit the public to advocate for its interests in distressed assets redeployed through the federal bankruptcy system.

3.
Telemed J E Health ; 27(10): 1194-1199, 2021 10.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-954955

ABSTRACT

The objective of this communication is to offer a better understanding of the value of telemedicine in health care, particularly its role in creating opportunities for continuity of care to patients in a complex and novel setting as were the circumstances of the early COVID-19 pandemic times. Crisis time is also a time for opportunities. With regard to telehealth, all players (providers, staff, and patients) should be informed about its benefits and should also become familiar with the use of the various telehealth options and this will only be achieved through large information campaigns necessary enriched by local teaching and training programs in both public and private institutions. The final aim is to launch the debate and foster ideas useful throughout the pandemic. This article covers the experiences of physicians as well as health professionals in the Iberian Peninsula (Spain and Portugal), to provide a clearer idea of what has happened and how we can improve it with the possibilities provided by telemedicine, while at the same time to put in evidence that public health systems need to be rethought to provide solutions to situations such as that we are experiencing.


Subject(s)
COVID-19 , Telemedicine , Delivery of Health Care , Humans , Pandemics , SARS-CoV-2
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