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Los Angeles Times featured a USC study on the rates and risk factors of long COVID. “These people are not able to do necessarily all the activities they would want to do, not able to fully work and take care of their families,” said Eileen Crimmins, a co-author of the study. “That’s an aspect of this disease that needs to be recognized, because it’s not really as benign as some people think. Even people who have relatively few symptoms to start with can end up with long COVID.”
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