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Prior reports from the SARS CoV-1 epidemic identified a range of psychiatric complications in affected patients with SARS, including adjustment-related anxiety, depression, suicidal ideation, as well as organic hallucinosis and organic manic disorder.3 High-dose corticosteroid use has been identified as a significant associated factor in psychotic presentations.3, 4, 5 Long-term survivors of SARS-CoV-1 were found to have post traumatic stress disorder (54%), depression (39%), panic disorder (32.5%), and obsessive compulsive disorder (15.6%) 31–50 months after the diagnosis; however, short- or long-term psychosis was not found in this cohort.6
Researchers at Orygen and La Trobe University in Melbourne, Australia have completed a rapid review of contemporary epidemic and pandemic research to assess the potential impact of COVID-19 on people with psychosis.
The review, published online ahead of print in Schizophrenia Research, found an increase in the prevalence of psychosis as a result of COVID-19 would likely be associated with viral exposure, pre-existing vulnerability and psychosocial stress. The review also suggested that people with psychosis may present a major challenge and potential infection control risk to clinical teams working with them.
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Dozens of patients across Scotland have been treated for psychosis in recent weeks, as evidence mounts that the coronavirus pandemic can trigger mental illness.
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COVID-19 pandemic and mental health consequences: Systematic review of the current evidence
World's dominant strain of coronavirus 'is 10 TIMES more infectious than the one that jumped to humans in China' because it mutated so its vital spike protein doesn't snap as often in the body, scientists say
As coronavirus spreads to people under 40, it's making them sicker — and for longer — than once thought
But a study published earlier this month found the number of Swedes who have formed antibodies to the virus is smaller than expected, dashing hopes that herd immunity could be achieved.
The study, carried out by the country’s Public Health Agency, found that just 6.1 per cent of the country’s population had developed coronavirus antibodies by late May. This figure falls far short of Dr Tegnell’s prediction.
Experts have said achieving herd immunity would require at least 60 per cent of the population to become immune to the virus.
Coronavirus is killing the Dutch mink industry
The Netherlands, a top exporter of mink, has killed more than 500,000 of the animals this month to stop the spread of disease.