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COVID-19, influenza, and the common cold How do you differentiate between symptoms?

COVID-19, influenza, and the common cold How do you differentiate between symptoms?

Every year, the winter season arrives, bringing with it the symptoms of the common cold, but this year has seen a mix of infections with the Corona virus, influenza, and influenza A, so how can you differentiate between the symptoms of these different diseases in order to determine the nature of the disease that I contracted? 

Many symptoms, such as a sore throat, can be expected in all diseases, making it difficult to know for sure which disease people are suffering from. To clarify this, the British National Health Service (NHS) has included the full list of symptoms of each disease, which includes:


High fever or chills A new, persistent cough, defined as a severe cough lasting more than an hour, or three or more coughs in less than 24 hours, Loss or change in the sense of smell or taste, or shortness of breath Feeling tired or exhausted Body aches and headaches Sore throat; stuffy or runny nose; anorexia Diarrhea feeling sick or vomiting

flu :

As for the flu, which millions of people used to get, especially during the winter season, its symptoms include: A sudden rise in temperature Body aches Feeling tired or exhausted dry cough sore throat and a headache difficulty sleeping Anorexia Diarrhea or abdominal pain Nausea or vomiting

Influenza a:

 Most prevalent at the moment is influenza A (strep A), which, although most of its infections are not serious and can be treated with antibiotics, in rare cases can cause serious problems. Symptoms of influenza A are similar to those of the flu and include: High temperature, swollen glands, or body aches Sore throat (sore throat or tonsillitis) a rough, sandpaper-like rash (scarlet fever). Impetigo and sores (impetigo) Pain and swelling (cellulitis) severe muscle pain; Nausea and vomiting


Another illness that usually strikes at this time of year is the common cold. Many of the symptoms are associated with other diseases, but they can be treated without visiting a doctor, and people usually feel better within about a week.


Stuffy or runny nose; Sore throat; headache; muscle pain Cough or sneeze; a rise in temperature; pressure in your ears and face Loss of taste and smell


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