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A recent, large, international, peer-reviewed study showed that the risk of heart inflammation in people who have been vaccinated for COVID-19 is extremely low.
Expanding boosters to kids in this age group has many parents asking questions. Amy Edwards, MD, pediatric infectious disease specialist at University Hospitals Rainbow & Children's, helps answer them.
Recently, some doctors have seen an increase in children presenting with gastrointestinal symptoms such as vomiting and diarrhea. But when does your child’s stomach illness require emergency care?
What should you do if you test positive for COVID-19 or you're exposed to someone who has? The answer depends on whether or not you're up to date on your vaccinations.
People 12 years of age and older now have a new treatment option for COVID-19. If taken within five days of symptoms appearing, the antiviral drug called Paxlovid has proven effective in preventing hospitalization and death.
You feel ill with nasal congestion, scratchy throat and fatigue. Is it a cold or is it COVID-19? Could it be allergies?
As a result of the pandemic, many Americans have postponed their regular cancer screenings for fear of getting sick while visiting a hospital crowded with COVID-19 patients. Now is the time to get caught up on your screenings.
Though kids can get COVID-19 just as easily as adults, most infected children experience mild symptoms or no symptoms at all. Why is this?