Living Alone! And Contracting COVID-19

Living Alone! And Contracting COVID-19

“Some women may experience tremendous loneliness and empty pain.

It's time to find the sense of belonging that we all deserve.” 

-Bibi Nasabi

 

Living Alone! And Contracting COVID-19

Women who live alone face many challenges, and contracting COVID-19 can exacerbate their problems.

The threat of COVID-19 has created many challenges.

And if you live alone, you may need to be especially aware of your time management to ensure your mental health.

 Those who live alone may need to plan their days especially carefully during this time.

 Taking responsibility for things they may not be used to as daily routines change.

This year, in particular, the feeling of loneliness is likely to be exacerbated.

 For inability of many to return home to see their families.

One in ten women feel they have no close friends they can trust, and one in five feel unloved.

Living alone in an era of social isolation can be practically burdensome.

But contracting COVID-19 while living alone can exacerbate problems.

 

Loved One! Living Alone With COVID SARS VIRUS!

I spoke to a loved one who recently tested positive for the COVID SARS Virus.

Thank GOD, She had only mild symptoms, which lasted for 10 days.

 Most people recover from mild and moderate symptoms within two weeks.

She said: that it was not like a standard flu.

In the start itself, as soon as she found that she was positive for COVID SARS VIRUS, she isolated herself immediately.

Her symptoms were there for only the first 3 days.

Her symptoms were:  slight headache, itching node, sneezing, and then running nose for 5-10 minutes until hours perfect…. Then again, the same, and she felt very weird and different.

She was fully vaccinated!. She had four vaccines, including 2-Sinopharm vaccine.

And then with a gap of 1 year, 2 Pfizer vaccines again.

She said that she did not visit any doctor or hospital and did the treatment independently.

She took only Vitamin C and ate fruits every day. No prescription or over-the-counter medicines. Just ate healthily and slept a lot.

 

No Cure For This Virus! Ways To Relieve Symptoms!

There is no cure for this virus, but simple ways can relieve the symptoms and help your body fight the virus.

Living alone in an era of social isolation was not easy for her.

She felt very lonely because she had no one around at all.

But she said the 10days of isolation helped her learn a lot about herself.

She messaged me, “It was very lonely as I had no one around at all… but the 10 days of isolation helped me to learn about myself, and I developed a stronger personality within me.”

The feeling of loneliness allowed her to develop a relationship with herself!

 

What Loneliness Teaches You?

Loneliness is more than a feeling of loneliness: it breeds depression.

Loneliness is a feeling of detachment, isolation, and alienation from others.

It allows you to develop a relationship with yourself. Actively absorb and learn new information or practice a skill alone.

Time spent alone can be an opportunity to get to know yourself better, improve your mental health, and do things you enjoy.

Women need time alone to allow their brains to rest and rejuvenate.

But too much alone time or lack of social connections can be detrimental to our mental and physical health.

 It is essential to distinguish between the healthy alone time when we are productive, creative, and introspective.

 And the downbeat alone time when we are self-critical or feel alone.

If you feel primarily single or lonely, it can take a toll on your physical and mental health.

Taking a break from social media or getting a pet will also help you feel less alone.

 Keeping your mind active is not only a healthy part of aging, but it can also help ease the depressing fog of loneliness.

 Loneliness is not defined by the amount of time we spend alone but by how we feel about

it.

 

Symptoms Associated With Mild to Moderate Cases of COVID-19

Symptoms associated with mild to moderate cases of COVID-19 can last from a few days to a week or more.

 Most people recover from their symptoms within two weeks. 

According to a CDC study, an infected person can start spreading the new coronavirus two days before symptoms appear.

Contact your doctor right away if someone you care for with COVID-19 shows any of these signs.

If the test is negative, stay home for 14 days after your last contact with someone with COVID-19 to monitor your symptoms.

 And try to stay away from people who primarily are at higher risk of getting infected with COVID-19.

And if the test result is positive, isolate yourself for 10 days after the first day of symptoms.

 Or 10 days after you get a positive test result if you have no symptoms.

If you test positive for COVID-19 but don't have symptoms, you still need to stay at home and avoid contact with other people for 10 days.

Since COVID-19 is mainly transmitted from person to person through close contact, it is essential to isolate yourself at home.

 

How to Avoid Spreading COVID-19 to Others?

To avoid spreading COVID-19 to others, stay home if you have COVID-19 or have been in contact with someone with COVID-19.

Visitors should not be allowed to visit you if you are infected with COVID-19.

Stop the spread by isolating yourself and avoiding public places (unless you seek medical attention) within 10 days of first symptoms or testing positive for COVID-19.

You are strongly advised to stay at home until you can take a test to confirm if you have COVID to avoid spreading the disease unknowingly to others.

The surest way to deal with this issue is to assume you have COVID until a negative test result proves otherwise.

 And follow the isolation guidelines above. If you develop symptoms, get tested for COVID-19 immediately and isolate it.

If a lab test shows, you don't have COVID-19 but have symptoms, stay home until your symptoms improve.

While there are treatments for mild to moderate COVID-19, they are only available upon request from a doctor.

Over-the-counter medications may help treat mild cases of COVID, experts say.

Some outpatient treatments, including intravenous antibody therapy. 

 Are available for those at high risk of complications and mild to moderate symptoms.

While some are seriously ill and require specialized care in an emergency room or hospital, most have mild symptoms.

 And can self-isolate at home. There is no cure for this virus, but there are many simple ways to relieve symptoms and help your body fight the virus.

 

What to Do If Symptoms Become Severe?

If your symptoms worsen or you have an increased risk of serious illness (even if it was initially mild), contact your doctor after testing positive.

You should call your doctor to see if you need to go to the hospital if your symptoms become severe.

You can treat the symptoms to get well as quickly as possible.

There are no specific medications you can take to speed up your recovery from COVID-19.

The best thing you can do with moderate symptoms is take care of yourself.

Taking Vitamin C, A lot of Fruits, A good sleep will help you recover fast.

People tested positive for COVID are advised to stay away from pets in their homes as much as possible.

In severe COVID-19, a suppressed immune system or other exceptional circumstances.

 Your doctor may recommend an extended period of isolation or further testing.

 

Vaccinated and Unvaccinated Can Transmit the Virus!

Although vaccinated and unvaccinated, people can transmit the virus on the 3rd day after exposure.

 They may not show symptoms until the 5th day or later.

Talk to your doctor to get tested, or visit the COVID-19 testing site closest to you.

 If you have symptoms consistent with COVID-19 and cannot find a test, you should follow isolation steps.

This may include people who were not initially identified as carriers of COVID-19.

 Because they were asymptomatic had mild symptoms.

And chose not to be tested, had a false negative result, or could not be tested for any reason.

Once you have recovered from an acute illness and no more prolonged need to self-isolate.

 Experts recommend getting vaccinated against COVID-19 if you haven’t.

 

Summary:

Living alone in an era of social isolation is not easy for women.

When loneliness hits you, you get overwhelmed and feel sad.

Women who live alone may need to plan their days especially carefully during the time of this COVID-19 pandemic.

And start taking responsibility for things they may not be used to as daily routines change.

The CDC recommends that if you think or know, you have COVID-19,

Then you should isolate yourself for 10 days after your first symptoms.

If you think you have COVID-19 and are awaiting test results.

You should try to avoid contact with other people as much as possible until you know if you are infected.

For 24 hours after your last fever (without using an antipyretic) and any other COVID-19. Symptoms.

 Such as dry cough improvement. However, you can be contagious for even longer, so there is a 10-day quarantine when your symptoms start.

 Although vaccinated and unvaccinated, people can transmit the virus on the 3rd day after exposure.

They may not show symptoms until the 5th day or later.

COVID-19 can start lightly and become severe quickly.

 If the symptoms are life-threatening, go to the hospital emergency department immediately. 

Vaccinated and unvaccinated people should take precautions against this dangerous COVID-19 virus that’s caused a million deaths worldwide.

If you think you have COVID-19 and are awaiting test results, try to avoid contact with other people as much as possible until you know if you are infected.

COVID-19 can start lightly and become severe quickly.

If the symptoms are life-threatening, go to the hospital emergency department immediately. 

Monitor yourself in your home for any symptoms of COVID-19, including fever, dry cough, or fatigue.

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