The federal government has already ordered more than 130,000 new ventilators to help hospitals treat patients with COVID-19. But additional breathing machines may not be necessary as many doctors claim that it could actually put patients at increased risk of death. There have been reports of COVID-19 patients dying faster after being placed on ventilators. An increasing number of doctors in the US USA And other countries badly affected by the coronavirus pandemic claimed that intubation can do more harm than good, Raw Story reported Wednesday. Many patients who suffered respiratory problems due to COVID-19 faded quickly when placed on ventilators. The problem in recent weeks led to some hospitals in the US. USA To delay the use of breathing machines and find other ways to help patients. Possible negative effects of fans were first reported in Italy. Country data shows that the majority of patients undergoing artificial respiration died faster. Similar cases followed in the United Kingdom and the United States. In New York alone, Governor Andrew Cuomo said 80 percent of intubated patients die, Agence France-Presse (AFP) reported. How fans became important amidst the COVID-19 pandemic
In the first weeks of the pandemic, doctors noted that patients with coronavirus disease commonly seemed completely out of breath. Hospitals then followed established protocols for patients with the severe lung condition called Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome (ARDS).
The condition mainly prevents the lungs from getting enough oxygen and passing it on to other organs. The standard procedure for severe respiratory problems involves immediate intubation of the patient; however, doctors recently began to realize that COVID-19 causes lung complications. They said that many patients had lungs that were less "stiff" and not damaged in the same way as ARDS. Furthermore, some COVID-19 patients were also able to survive without ventilators or intubation despite having very low blood oxygen levels. That led some hospitals to delay the use of breathing machines and to use less invasive methods, such as nasal cannulas, respiratory masks, or simply turning patients upside down. "We tried to wait a little longer, if possible, to keep people from staying on the ventilator," said Daniel Griffin, head of the infectious disease division at ProHEALTH Care Associates in New York. "If it looks like they are doing well, we will tolerate fairly low oxygen saturations." Medical organizations, including international experts from the Surviving Sepsis campaign, have started updating the guidelines for the use of intubation or ventilators in patients with COVID-19. A medical worker with protective equipment (C) cares for a patient on March 24, 2020 in the new COVID 3 level intensive care unit for cases of coronavirus COVID-19 at the Casal Palocco hospital near Rome, during the closure from the country intended to stop the spread of the COVID-19 pandemic (new coronavirus). ALBERTO PIZZOLI / AFP via Getty Images. (TagsToTranslate) covid-19 (t) covid-19 pandemic (t) effects of covid-19 (t) new coronaviruses (t) symptoms of covid-19 (t) coronavirus (t) new york (t) andrew cuomo (t ) covid-19 outbreak (t) fans (t) news (t) update (t) united states (t) covid-19 news (t) covid-19 update (t) coronavirus news (t) update coronavirus
powered by Advanced iFrame free. Get the Pro version on CodeCanyon.