Eriha’nın trombonları (Die Posaunen von Jericho)

Eriha…
İnsanlık tarihinin en eski yerleşim yerlerinden biridir, yok…
Hayır…
Göbekli Tepe insanların senenin belli bir zamanında bir araya geldiği bir yerdir “sadece”

🙂

İnan…
Hala SandWorm konusunun içindeyiz…
Dedim ya bir şekilde bitireceğim. Eriha 22 kilometre doğusunda kalır Kudüs’ün.

Geç Tunç Çağı dönemindeyiz…
MÖ 300 – MÖ 1000 yılları yani, Yeşu (YÛŞA / Josua) Musevilere YHVH* (Jahwe) tarafından vaad edilen toprakları bulmak “istila” etmek için “yollardadır.


*MÖ 1. yüzyıldan Septuagint el yazmalarının 4Q120 bölümde el yazısıyla yazılmış İlahi ismin (ΙΑΩ) transkripsiyonu

נכי יהוה אלהיך אשר הוצאתיך מארץ מצרים מבית עבדיםא
לא יהיה־לך אלהים אחרים על־פני “
Exodus 20,2–3

Benim için…
Rabbimin günümüze kadar gelebilmiş her üç kitabı da önemlidir, çok önemlidir. Yürekten inanırım İbrani din kardeşliğine. Rab…
Bir dediği ile başka bir yerde çelişkiye düşmez, düşemez.

Ne demiştim bir zamanlar, insanlara güvenirim…
Ama içlerinde taşıdıkları şeytana güvenemem.

Bak kardeşim ben benzemem Tayyip’e ona buna…
Diyorsam bir şey…
Var arkasında bir şeyler. YÛŞA‘
يوشع
Hz. Mûsâ’dan sonra peygamberlik yapan Benî İsrâil peygamberi.

https://islamansiklopedisi.org.tr/yusa

Uzun etmeyelim, HALIM YOK…
Araştırma ki bilgiyi belgeleyeyim falan, YORUYOR BENI…
Doğrudan anlatmak istediğim yere atlayayım…
Yeşu…
Yolda, stratejik öneme sahip olduğu için Eriha’yı zapt etmek durumundadır, orayı alması gerekir…
Kenti kuşatırlar falan, gel zaman git zaman…
AJANLAR falan…
Bir fahişe, DIKKAT Hz. Isa ve Mecdelli Meryem’i (Maria Magdalena)
Hani onu da fahişelikle itam ediyorlar ya…
Hah bu ikisi bir şeyler hatırlatıyor bana, bu fahişe yardımı ile kent zapt ediliyor AMA…
Kentin nasıl düştüğü örneğin İncil’de nasıl anlatılıyor biliyor musunuz?

Yeşu…
Halkıyla birlikte altı gün kenti birer kez “turlar”
Yedinci güne gelindiğinde, YALAN OLMASIN, geçmiş zaman ya 6…
Veya 7 kez turlar VE SONUNDA…
Musevilerin bağrış çağırışları arasında trombonlar eşliğinde öyle sesler çıkarılır ki…
Kentin duvarları yıkılır(!)

Alooo…
Bundan binlerce sene önce bir SES SILAHI!???

Lüt Peygamberi hatırla, hani “hanım arkana bakma taş olursun(!)”

Bilim…
İzah etmeye çalışıyor ama nafile, kimisi deprem falan diyor ama tutarsızlıklar var…
İddialar…
Tatmin edici değil.

Kafaları karıştırdım değil mi?
😉
Makale bitmedi ki!

Bugünlük bu kadar YETER!

SizLER daha INANMAYIN Önder

Business Insider Deutschland

Neue Studie: Eine schwere Covid-19-Erkrankung verdoppelt das Risiko, innerhalb eines Jahres zu sterben – bei jungen Menschen ist das Risiko sogar noch höher
Aria Bendix – Vor 1 Std.“

https://www.msn.com/de-de/gesundheit/medizinisch/neue-studie-eine-schwere-covid-19-erkrankung-verdoppelt-das-risiko-innerhalb-eines-jahres-zu-sterben-bei-jungen-menschen-ist-das-risiko-sogar-noch-h%C3%B6her/ar-AARsJFI?ocid=msedgntp

„ORIGINAL RESEARCH article
Front. Med., 01 December 2021 | https://doi.org/10.3389/fmed.2021.778434
COVID-19 Post-acute Sequelae Among Adults: 12 Month Mortality Risk
Arch G. Mainous III1,2*, Benjamin J. Rooks1, Velyn Wu1 and Frank A. Orlando1
1Department of Community Health and Family Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, United States
2Department of Health Services Research Management, and Policy, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, United States
Background: There are concerns regarding post-acute sequelae of COVID-19, but it is unclear whether COVID-19 poses a significant downstream mortality risk. The objective was to determine the relationship between COVID-19 infection and 12-month mortality after recovery from the initial episode of COVID-19 in adult patients.

Methods: An analysis of electronic health records (EHR) was performed for a cohort of 13,638 patients, including COVID-19 positive and a comparison group of COVID-19 negative patients, who were followed for 12 months post COVID-19 episode at one health system. Both COVID-19 positive patients and COVID-19 negative patients were PCR validated. COVID-19 positive patients were classified as severe if they were hospitalized within the first 30 days of the date of their initial positive test. The 12-month risk of mortality was assessed in unadjusted Cox regressions and those adjusted for age, sex, race and comorbidities. Separate subgroup analyses were conducted for (a) patients aged 65 and older and (b) those <65 years. Results: Of the 13,638 patients included in this cohort, 178 had severe COVID-19, 246 had mild/moderate COVID-19, and 13,214 were COVID-19 negative. In the cohort, 2,686 died in the 12-month period. The 12-month adjusted all-cause mortality risk was significantly higher for patients with severe COVID-19 compared to both COVID-19 negative patients (HR 2.50; 95% CI 2.02, 3.09) and mild COVID-19 patients (HR 1.87; 95% CI 1.28, 2.74). The vast majority of deaths (79.5%) were for causes other than respiratory or cardiovascular conditions. Among patients aged <65 years, the pattern was similar but the mortality risk for patients with severe COVID-19 was increased compared to both COVID-19 negative patients (HR 3.33; 95% CI 2.35, 4.73) and mild COVID-19 patients (HR 2.83; 95% CI 1.59, 5.04). Patients aged 65 and older with severe COVID-19 were also at increased 12-month mortality risk compared to COVID-19 negative patients (HR 2.17; 95% CI 1.66, 2.84) but not mild COVID-19 patients (HR 1.41; 95% CI 0.84, 2.34). Discussion: Patients with a COVID-19 hospitalization were at significantly increased risk for future mortality. In a time when nearly all COVID-19 hospitalizations are preventable this study points to an important and under-investigated sequela of COVID-19 and the corresponding need for prevention. Introduction Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) has had devastating consequences on the global population. In terms of directly measured outcomes, by August 2021, COVID-19 has resulted in more than 4.2 million direct deaths worldwide, and more than 600,000 direct deaths in the United States alone (1). Millions of people globally have recovered from the illness, and there has been significant interest into the impacts of a COVID-19 infection on patients after the patient has recovered. Post-acute sequelae of COVID-19 is not well understood. For some patients, the post-acute complications can affect multiple organ systems and persist for many months affecting quality of life (2–7). Severe complications like post-acute thrombosis, respiratory failure, and cardiac and vascular damage may increase the likelihood of future morbidity and mortality in recovered COVID-19 patients (8–10). The data from cohort studies investigating these long-term complications post COVID-19 infection is quite limited, and studies mainly focus on complications leading to re-admission rather than post-acute complications (11–14). One study suggested that COVID-19 infection carries an increased 6-month mortality risk (15). A recent study focusing on hospitalizations for post-acute sequelae of COVID-19 suggested that severe COVID-19 (defined as a COVID-19 hospitalization) confers a greater risk of downstream hospitalization than either COVID-19 negative patients or even mild COVID-19 (16). It is unclear, however, whether a severe COVID-19 infection places patients at a greater 12-month mortality risk beyond the initial episode of infection. Moreover, little research has focused on post-acute COVID-19 sequelae for younger vs. older patients. The purpose of this study was to examine the post-acute COVID-19 sequelae on 12-month mortality, specifically examining differences in risk between patients with severe COVID-19, mild COVID-19 and no COVID-19. This 12-month risk was examined in a longitudinal cohort of patients who tested either positive or negative for COVID-19 as determined by Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) testing within in a large healthcare system. Methods The data for this project comes from a de-identified research databank containing electronic health records (EHR) of patients tested for or diagnosed with COVID-19 in any setting in the University of Florida (UF) Health system. The dataset compiles line-level diagnosis, treatment, resource utilization and outcome information on UF Health patients with COVID-19-like symptoms or who have undergone COVID-19 clinical testing as recorded in the UF Health Epic EHR. The data include qualifying patients seen at UF Health locations in Gainesville and Jacksonville since Jan 1, 2020. Usage of the databank for research is not considered human subjects research, and IRB review was not required to conduct this study. Definition of Cohort The cohort for this study consisted of all adult patients aged 18 and older who were tested for COVID-19 between 01/01/2020 and 06/30/2020 within the UF Health system, in any encounter type (ambulatory, Emergency Department, inpatient, etc.). The databank contained EHR data for all patients in the cohort current through 06/30/2021. COVID-19 diagnosis was validated by PCR. Baseline dates for COVID-19 positive patients were established at the date of their earliest recorded PCR-confirmed positive COVID-19 test, and baseline for COVID-19 negative patients was assessed at the earliest recorded negative COVID-19 test. Each patient was only included once in the analysis. For patients with multiple COVID-19 tests, if at least one test gave a positive result, the patient was classified as COVID-19 positive, and the date of their earliest positive COVID-19 test result was used as their baseline date. For patients with multiple COVID-19 tests which were all negative, the patient was classified as COVID-19 negative, and the date of their earliest negative COVID-19 test results was used as their baseline date. Patients were tested in the context of seeking care for COVID-19; the tests were not part of general screening and surveillance. Only patients with at least 365 days of follow-up time after their baseline date were retained in the cohort. Patients with more than 365 days of follow-up were censored at 365 days. COVID-19 positive patients were also categorized as having had either a severe or mild/moderate COVID-19. Patients seen only in an outpatient setting were classified as having mild/moderate COVID-19, while those who were hospitalized for any reason during their first 30 days of follow-up were classified as severe. Our analysis was undertaken including patients early in the pandemic with the understanding that the International Classification of Diseases-10 (ICD-10) code for a confirmed COVID-19 diagnosis was not issued until April 1, 2020, yet our sample included patients beginning in January 1, 2020, a time frame that included hospitalizations before the ICD-10 code existed (17). We attempted to validate if the primary diagnosis for the hospital encounter was for COVID-19 by examining if the COVID-19 positive patient who was hospitalized was diagnosed with COVID-19 according to the ICD-10 code of U07.1. The cohort was also censored for 30 days post-baseline in the COVID-19 negative patients or until 30 days post hospital discharge for the severe COVID-19 patients to ensure that health care utilization was post-acute and not part of the initial COVID-19 episode of care (e.g., not a readmission). For COVID-19 negative patients, both patients who were and were not hospitalized within the first 30 days of follow-up were included in the analysis. This left-hand censoring allows us to consider the outcome to be a post-acute sequelae distinct from the initial COVID-19 episode. Outcome Variables The primary outcome investigated in this study was the 365-day all-cause mortality rate. Mortality data was sourced both from EHR data and the Social Security Death Index (SSDI), allowing for the assessment of deaths which occurred outside of UF's healthcare system. When conflicting dates of death were observed between the EHR and SSDI, the date recorded in the patient's medical record was used. Patients who died within their 365-day follow-up window were censored at the date of their recorded death. Patients who died within the first 30 days of their baseline COVID-19 test were excluded from the analysis as well patients whose mortality status was unknown. Based on previous literature regarding organ systems affected by COVID-19 and likely complications, additional analyses on condition-specific mortality were performed for cardiovascular or respiratory-related causes of death (8–10). As the cause of death was not directly recorded in the either the SSDI or EHR, causes of death were estimated algorithmically. For patients who were hospitalized within the 30 days preceding their death, a patient was considered to have died of a cardiovascular, or respiratory-related condition if an ICD-10 code corresponding to one of these conditions was associated with an inpatient encounter. The targeted conditions investigated as cardiovascular outcomes were myocardial infarction, heart failure, and stroke. The respiratory conditions were pneumonia, hypoxemia, and acute respiratory distress syndrome. The ICD-10 codes used to define these outcomes are given in Table 1. TABLE 1 www.frontiersin.org Table 1. Diagnosis codes for analyzed outcomes and comorbidities. Comorbidities Comorbidities and demographic variables which could potentially confound the associations between mild/moderate COVID-19, severe COVID-19, and no COVID-19 and mortality for post-acute COVID-19 complications were collected at baseline for each member of the cohort. Demographic variables included patient age, race, ethnicity, and sex. The Charlson Comorbidity Index was also calculated, accounting for the conditions present for each patient at their baseline. The Charlson was designed to be used to predict 1 year mortality and is a widely used measure to account for comorbidities. Analysis Hazard ratios for the risk of death for post-acute COVID-19 complications by COVID-19 status were determined using Cox proportional hazard models. We obtained hazard ratios for mortality based on COVID-19 diagnosis category, using COVID-19 negative status as the reference. These analyses were then modified to control for age, sex, race, ethnicity, and the Charlson Comorbidity Index. Additional analyses stratified by age (above/below age 65) were performed to compare the strength of the association between COVID-19 status and mortality between the two subgroups. The proportional hazards assumption was confirmed by inspection of the Schoenfeld residual plots for each variable included in the models and testing of the time-dependent beta coefficients. Analyses were conducted using the survival package in R v4.0.5. Results A total of 13,638 patients were included in the final cohort, of whom 178 (1.31%) were classified as severe COVID-19, 246 (1.80%) as moderate/mild COVID-19, and 13,214 (96.9%) as no COVID-19 patients. The characteristics of the sample split into the three groups of (a) mild/moderate COVID-19, (b) severe COVID-19 and (c) negative COVID-19 is shown in Table 2. Among COVID-19 PCR positive patients who were hospitalized beginning January 1, 2020, 86.5% of the patients had the ICD-10 code (U07.1) released in April, 2020 for a confirmed COVID-19 diagnosis. Figure 1 presents the Kaplan-Meier curves comparing the risk of mortality for all conditions by COVID-19 severity. The risk of mortality post COVID-19 infection is presented in Table 3. In both unadjusted and adjusted analyses, severe COVID-19 infection has a significantly increased risk compared to those with no COVID-19. In addition to the greater mortality risk relative to no COVID-19, the severe COVID-19 group had a significantly increased risk of death compared to the mild/moderate COVID-19 group in adjusted analyses. The mild/moderate COVID-19 patients were not at increased risk of death compared to the COVID-19 negative group. TABLE 2 www.frontiersin.org Table 2. Characteristics of the COVID-19 positive and COVID-19 negative patients in the cohort. FIGURE 1 www.frontiersin.org Figure 1. Kaplan-Meier curve comparing all-cause mortality between COVID-19 positive and COVID-19 negative patients. TABLE 3 www.frontiersin.org Table 3. All-cause mortality hazard ratios by COVID-19 status for conditions other than COVID-19. Age-specific hazard ratios for all-cause mortality were also determined. Among patients 65 and older, a significantly increased risk of death was observed between patients with severe COVID-19 and no COVID-19. Among patients under 65, a greater significantly increased risk of death between severe COVID-19 and no COVID-19 was observed. The ratio of hazard ratios derived from the interaction between age-grouping and severe COVID-19 was statistically significant (HRR = 1.62; 95% CI: 1.05, 2.51), suggesting that patients under 65 with severe COVID-19 have a higher mortality risk than patients aged 65 and older with severe COVID-19 relative to patients with no COVID-19. No effect between mild/moderate COVID-19 and mortality was observed in either subgroup. The number of deaths when attempting to classify them by cause of death indicated the majority of patients who had COVID-19 died of other causes than respiratory or cardiovascular. Only 20.5% of the post-acute COVID-19 deaths were for respiratory or cardiovascular causes. Among the total cohort, the risk of mortality because of respiratory disease for severe COVID vs. no COVID was HR 4.58 (2.58, 8.13). Similarly, among the total cohort, the risk of cardiovascular mortality for severe COVID vs. no COVID was HR 3.13 (95% CI 1.64, 5.97). Discussion These results support previous findings indicating that there is a substantial impact on the likelihood of severe post-acute COVID-19 sequelae depending on the severity of the initial COVID-19 episode (16). This study provides evidence that the increased risk of death from COVID-19 is not limited to the initial episode of COVID-19, but a severe episode of COVID-19 carries with it a substantially increased risk of death in the following 12 months. In fact, the risk of 12-month mortality among adults under 65 who are hospitalized with COVID-19 is increased by 233% over those who are COVID-19 negative. Nearly 80% of the downstream deaths among patients with COVID-19 were for causes other than respiratory or cardiovascular. Since these deaths were not for a direct COVID-19 cause of death among these patients who have recovered from the initial episode of COVID-19, this data suggests that the biological insult from COVID-19 and physiological stress from COVID-19 is significant. This study adds to the accumulating literature of post-acute sequelae following a COVID-19 infection. While those 65 and older are more likely to be hospitalized and die from COVID-19 than those under 65 (18), we found the 12-month mortality of those under 65 hospitalized with COVID-19 to be increased more than their older counterparts when compared to the COVID-19 negative group. Even though we focused primarily on all cause mortality we were able to determine the impact of COVID-19 on both downstream respiratory and cardiovascular death risk. The vast majority of deaths did not fall into these categories. These novel findings identify critical areas for future research and demonstrate the pervasive nature of COVID-19 sequelae. They also suggest that individuals are dying of a variety of conditions. Based on the evidence that contracting severe COVID-19 infection increases the risk of death after surviving the episode, it is clear that prevention of significant COVID-19 infection is the most effective way to decrease the risk of death following COVID-19. Mitigation strategies like masking, physical distancing and improved ventilation are useful strategies to prevent a COVID-19 infection. Vaccination is a measure that can both prevent and substantially decrease the risk of a severe COVID-19 infection, as it has been shown that breakthrough infections are mild-moderate in severity (19). There were no significant differences in mortality risk between patients with mild/moderate infection and the COVID-19 negatives, suggesting the value of vaccinations at preventing death from the downstream complications of COVID-19. There are several strengths and limitations to this study. A strength to this study is that the study has a PCR validated COVID-19 negative comparison group. Rather than simply treating patients in the residual category who weren't diagnosed with COVID-19 as negative this study has a PCR validation of their status. A second strength of this study is that this is the first study, to our knowledge, to follow COVID-19 patients out 12 months post-acute COVID-19. This allows us to have an even better idea of downstream significant outcomes of COVID-19. In terms of limitations, the first that needs to be considered is that the analysis was based on patients seen in one health system with a regional catchment area. Although more than 13,000 PCR based COVID-19 diagnoses were included in the analysis, and the cohort was followed for 12 months, the study cohort may not be representative of the patient population in other areas of the USA. Second, we are not able to determine the reasons that patients chose to interact with our health system. It is possible that asymptomatic patients who had not been exposed to the virus sought a COVID-19 test prior to traveling and were included in the analysis. Third, this study involved patients from the initial wave of the COVID-19 pandemic. Our data collection began in January, 1, 2020 and the ICD-10 code for a confirmed COVID-19 diagnosis wasn't even issued until April 1, 2020. Complete compliance with the new diagnosis code may have lagged. Our knowledge of effective management of COVID-19 has increased considerably since then, and the results identified in this analysis may be mitigated if repeated at a later date. Fourth, we had hoped to examine the causes of death of these patients in more specific categories than what we reported. As we indicated in the results, importantly, the patients died from a wide variety of causes. We examined a variety of causes of death that may have been expected to follow from COVID-19 but most had few deaths because mortality was dispersed across many causes. Even causes we might have predicted like clotting disorders had few deaths. We examined clotting disorders defined as deep vein thrombosis, venous thromboembolism, and pulmonary embolism and their associated ICD-10 codes (16). Only one patient with COVID-19 (1 in severe group and 0 in mild group) ended up dying of a clotting disorder over the next 12 months. The survival analysis was unreliable based on so few deaths with this type of condition. This reinforces that we may need to reconceptualize the impact of COVID-19 on patients. In conclusion, this study demonstrates a previously undocumented risk to infection with COVID-19, particularly for patients who are hospitalized for COVID-19. These patients have a substantially increased risk for mortality over the next 12 months. The benefits of preventing severe COVID-19 goes beyond flattening the curve for overwhelming the health system with hospitalized patients but extends to decreased 12-month mortality risk for conditions other than COVID-19 directly. Data Availability Statement The data analyzed in this study is subject to the following licenses/restrictions: individuals must apply to the University of Florida Integrated Data Repository. Requests to access these datasets should be directed to https://idr.ufhealth.org/. Author Contributions AM conceptualized the study and oversaw the drafting of the manuscript. BR participated in conceptualizing the study and oversaw the data analysis. VW and FO participated in the data analysis and writing of the manuscript. All authors contributed to the article and approved the submitted version. Conflict of Interest The authors declare that the research was conducted in the absence of any commercial or financial relationships that could be construed as a potential conflict of interest. Publisher's Note All claims expressed in this article are solely those of the authors and do not necessarily represent those of their affiliated organizations, or those of the publisher, the editors and the reviewers. Any product that may be evaluated in this article, or claim that may be made by its manufacturer, is not guaranteed or endorsed by the publisher. Acknowledgments We acknowledge the University of Florida Integrated Data Repository (IDR) and the UF Health Office of the Chief Data Officer for providing the analytic data set for this project. References 1. JHU. COVID-19 Dashboard by the Center for Systems Science and Engineering (CSSE) at Johns Hopkins University (JHU). (2020). Available online at: https://coronavirus.jhu.edu/map.html (accessed August 9, 2021). 2. Garrigues E, Janvier P, Kherabi Y, Le Bot A, Hamon A, Gouze H, et al. Post-discharge persistent symptoms and health-related quality of life after hospitalization for COVID-19. J Infect. (2020) 81:e4–6. doi: 10.1016/j.jinf.2020.08.029 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 3. Del Rio C, Collins LF, Malani P. Long-term health consequences of COVID-19. JAMA. (2020) 324:1723–4. doi: 10.1001/jama.2020.19719 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 4. Logue JK, Franko NM, McCulloch DJ, McDonald D, Magedson A, Wolf CR, et al. Sequelae in adults at 6 months after COVID-19 infection. JAMA Netw Open. (2021) 4:e210830. doi: 10.1001/jamanetworkopen.2021.0830 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 5. Huang C, Huang L, Wang Y, Li X, Ren L, Gu X, et al. 6-month consequences of COVID-19 in patients discharged from hospital: a cohort study. Lancet. (2021) 397:220–32. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(20)32656-8 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 6. Cortinovis M, Perico N, Remuzzi G. Long-term follow-up of recovered patients with COVID-19. Lancet. (2021) 397:173–5. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(21)00039-8 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 7. Janiri D, Carfì A, Kotzalidis GD, Bernabei R, Landi F, Sani G. Posttraumatic stress disorder in patients after severe COVID-19 infection. JAMA Psychiatry. (2021) 78:567–9. doi: 10.1001/jamapsychiatry.2021.0109 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 8. Zuin M, Rigatelli G, Zuliani G, Roncon L. The risk of thrombosis after acute-COVID-19 infection. QJM. (2021) 2021:hcab054. doi: 10.1093/qjmed/hcab054 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 9. Umbrajkar S, Stankowski RV, Rezkalla S, Kloner RA. Cardiovascular health and disease in the context of COVID-19. Cardiol Res. (2021) 12:67–79. doi: 10.14740/cr1199 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 10. Brosnahan SB, Jonkman AH, Kugler MC, Munger JS, Kaufman DA. COVID-19 and Respiratory system disorders: current knowledge, future clinical and translational research questions. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol. (2020) 40:2586–97. doi: 10.1161/ATVBAHA.120.314515 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 11. Lavery AM, Preston LE, Ko JY, Chevinsky JR, DeSisto CL, Pennington AF. Characteristics of hospitalized COVID-19 patients discharged and experiencing same-hospital readmission—United States, March–August 2020. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. (2020) 69:1695–9. doi: 10.15585/mmwr.mm6945e2 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 12. Parra LM, Cantero M, Morrás I, Vallejo A, Diego I, Jiménez-Tejero E, et al. Hospital readmissions of discharged patients with COVID-19. Int J Gen Med. (2020) 13:1359–66. doi: 10.2147/IJGM.S275775 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 13. Rokadiya S, Gil E, Stubbs C, Bell D, Herbert R. COVID-19: Outcomes of patients with confirmed COVID-19 re-admitted to hospital. J Infect. (2020) 81:e18–9. doi: 10.1016/j.jinf.2020.07.007 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 14. Ayoubkhani D, Khunti K, Nafilyan V, Maddox T, Humberstone B, Diamond I, et al. Post-covid syndrome in individuals admitted to hospital with covid-19: retrospective cohort study. BMJ. (2021) 372:n693. doi: 10.1136/bmj.n693 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 15. Al-Aly Z, Xie Y, Bowe B. High-dimensional characterization of post-acute sequelae of COVID-19. Nature. (2021) 594:259–64. doi: 10.1038/s41586-021-03553-9 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 16. Mainous AG. 3rd, Rooks BJ, Orlando FA. Risk of new hospitalization post COVID-19 infection for non-COVID-19 conditions. J Am Board Fam Med. (2021) 34:907–13. doi: 10.3122/jabfm.2021.05.210170 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar 17. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. ICD-10-CM Official Coding and Reporting Guidelines April 1, 2020 through September 30, 2020. Available online at: https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/icd/COVID-19-guidelines-final.pdf (accessed September 20, 2021). 18. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Risk for COVID-19 Infection, Hospitalization, and Death By Age Group. Available online at: https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/covid-data/investigations-discovery/hospitalization-death-by-age.html (accessed August 12, 2021). 19. Moline HL, Whitaker M, Deng L, Rhodes JC, Milucky J, Pham H, et al. Effectiveness of COVID-19 vaccines in preventing hospitalization among adults aged ≥65 years—COVID-NET, 13 States, February–April 2021. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. (2021) 70:1088–93. doi: 10.15585/mmwr.mm7032e3 PubMed Abstract | CrossRef Full Text | Google Scholar Keywords: COVID-19, mortality, cohort, adult, post COVID Citation: Mainous III AG, Rooks BJ, Wu V and Orlando FA (2021) COVID-19 Post-acute Sequelae Among Adults: 12 Month Mortality Risk. Front. Med. 8:778434. doi: 10.3389/fmed.2021.778434 Received: 16 September 2021; Accepted: 01 November 2021; Published: 01 December 2021. Edited by: Zisis Kozlakidis, International Agency For Research On Cancer (IARC), France Reviewed by: Abhilash Perisetti, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, United States Robert Drury, ReThink Health, United States Copyright © 2021 Mainous III, Rooks, Wu and Orlando. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY). The use, distribution or reproduction in other forums is permitted, provided the original author(s) and the copyright owner(s) are credited and that the original publication in this journal is cited, in accordance with accepted academic practice. No use, distribution or reproduction is permitted which does not comply with these terms. *Correspondence: Arch G. Mainous III, arch.mainous@ufl.edu Disclaimer: All claims expressed in this article are solely those of the authors and do not necessarily represent those of their affiliated organizations, or those of the publisher, the editors and the reviewers. Any product that may be evaluated in this article or claim that may be made by its manufacturer is not guaranteed or endorsed by the publisher." https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fmed.2021.778434/full

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„FBI Document Says the Feds Can Get Your WhatsApp Data — in Real Time
A previously unreported FBI document obtained by Rolling Stone reveals that “private” messaging apps WhatsApp and iMessage are deeply vulnerable to law-enforcement searches

WASHINGTON — As Apple and WhatsApp have built themselves into multibillion-dollar behemoths, they’ve done it while preaching the importance of privacy, especially when it comes to secure messaging.

But in a previously unreported FBI document obtained by Rolling Stone, the bureau claims that it’s particularly easy to harvest data from Facebook’s WhatsApp and Apple’s iMessage services, as long as the FBI has a warrant or subpoena. Judging by this document, “the most popular encrypted messaging apps iMessage and WhatsApp are also the most permissive,” according to Mallory Knodel, the chief technology officer at the Center for Democracy and Technology.

Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg has articulated a “​​privacy-focused vision” built around WhatsApp, the most popular messaging service in the world. Apple CEO Tim Cook says privacy is a “basic human right” and that Apple believes in “giving the user transparency and control,” a philosophy that extends to the company’s wildly popular iMessage app. For journalists, activists, and government critics who worry about government mass surveillance and political retribution, secure messaging tools can mean the difference between doing their work safely or facing imminent danger.“

oku

Veee STRATO… Hani wordpress.gurbuz.net(!) Yardım etmediler hani, öğrenmem lazım bana ÖZEL bir durum mu YOKSA genel mi?

GÖREMIYORUM ARTIK…
Ziyaretçi sayılarını AMA beynim, Önder hala ölmedi!

MADEM…
SADECE bir tane ziyaretçim var…
O bir kişi binlerce kez „sayfaya“ mı bakıyor, BIRAZ…
Mantıksız değil mi?

HATIRLA…
>>> „…Sana ÖZEL…“ <<<
Kim demişti buna bana???

Önderrr…
Değer mi, söyle, sor kendine değer mi?

KIMIN için, kimLER için…
Uğraşıyorsun, atıyorsun kendini, sevdiklerini tehlikeye?
MuhatapLARINI bir düşün…
Değer mi?

No comment only one question, are you trying to fuck us?




„Wird das 2G-plus Zugangsmodell umgesetzt, entfallen in Innenräumen die Maskenpflicht, die Pflicht zu Abstands- und Hygienekonzepten, sowie die Kapazitätsbeschränkungen. Für Veranstaltungen und Angebote im Freien gilt dies bereits, wenn nur Geimpfte und Genesene eingelassen werden.


https://www.hessen.de/Handeln/Corona-in-Hessen/2G-Option

*

„Handelsblatt

Coronabeschränkungen: Gastwirte sind verzweifelt: „An einem Abend kam kein einziger Gast
Terpitz, Katrin – Gestern um 20:00″

https://www.msn.com/de-de/finanzen/top-stories/coronabeschr%C3%A4nkungen-gastwirte-sind-verzweifelt-an-einem-abend-kam-kein-einziger-gast/ar-AARqQht?ocid=msedgntp

*

„SZ.de

Israel: Familie des Premiers reist trotz Omikron ins Ausland
Von Peter Münch, Tel Aviv – Gestern um 23:00″

https://www.msn.com/de-de/nachrichten/politik/israel-familie-des-premiers-reist-trotz-omikron-ins-ausland/ar-AARqX5Q?ocid=msedgntp

*

„AFP

Südafrika überschreitet durch Omikron Schwelle von drei Millionen Corona-Infektionen
AFP – Gestern um 19:53″

https://www.msn.com/de-de/nachrichten/panorama/s%C3%BCdafrika-%C3%BCberschreitet-durch-omikron-schwelle-von-drei-millionen-corona-infektionen/ar-AARrjQM?ocid=msedgntp

*

„dpa

Todesfälle in Thüringer Pflegeheim: Lauterbach entsetzt
dpa – Gestern um 20:09“

https://www.msn.com/de-de/nachrichten/politik/todesf%C3%A4lle-in-th%C3%BCringer-pflegeheim-lauterbach-entsetzt/ar-AARrhvu?ocid=msedgntp

********************************

„DER SPIEGEL

Botschaft in Berlin: Mutmaßlicher Spion – britische Behörden beantragen Auslieferung
Fidelius Schmid – Gestern um 23:00“

https://www.msn.com/de-de/nachrichten/welt/botschaft-in-berlin-mutma%C3%9Flicher-spion-britische-beh%C3%B6rden-beantragen-auslieferung/ar-AARqtPU?ocid=msedgntp

********************************

„… Ja aber in einer Wettkampfsituation musst du einhändig schießen“

Hala anlamayanlar var, hala ne halde olduğumu “bilmeyenler”
Bu sözleri söyleyen, hani bana TEKRAR nefes almayı hatırlatan. Bir hoca kendisi, gençleri yetiştiriyor havali silahlar ile.

Silaha…
Doğru mermi…
Silahı kavraman, nişan alman…
Tetiği doğru çekmen(!)

Inan…
Son zamanlarda her geçen gün…
Bir öncesini aratıyor. Tarifi mümkün olmayan ağrılar AMA gitmek ZORUNDAYIM…
Mecburum, mecbur…
Ve Önder, yok ya vazifeşinas değilim AMA yapmak zorunda olduğumu yaparım.

Çok hafif bir oyuncak olmasına rağmen, tetiği doğru çekebilmem için iki elle sarılmak ZORUNDAYIM.

YOKKK…
Gücüm, kuvvetim. Püf desen yıkılırım, erkek demeye milyon şahit lazım…
Hep anlatır dururum, dayak yiyeceğim kesin…
Yumruk yumruğa bir kavgada…
Bıçak, silah falan…
Bak o zaman başka. ANCAK fırsat doğarsa…
Sallayabilirsem bir yumruk, dayak yemeden önce EMIN OL yiyen unutmaz o kadar kolay, kolay.

Hatırlıyor musunuz, anlatmıştım hani silahı verdim geriye, hani yanlış mermi demişti…
MARKA, iyi bir ismi var Almanya çapında…
Almıştım öncesi 1000 mermi…
Çöpe mi atayım. Onun tavsiye ettiğini aldım, birkaç paket…
Bitti.

Az kaldı zaten, bir daha seneye yeniden almam gerek. Bu sefer silaha uygun olan.

Ya anlattım tek tek…
Atıcılıkta ne önemli, neye dikkat etmeli…
Var daha…
Zamanı geldikçe. INAN, inan buna, bir daha kalırsam bir çatışma ortamında…
Adrenalin…
Verecektir olmayan gücü. Bundan emin olabilirsin…
Ölüm, kalım ve VEYA sevdiklerini, değer verdiklerini savunma psikolojisi.

Gençlik be…
Ah gençlik baktıkça günümüz kuşağına…
İçleri geçmiş…
Kanları donmuş. Genç olmadan ihtiyarlamış sürüler…
Sorumsuz, duygusuz…
Beyinlerini, düşüncelerini ceplere teslim etmişler.

Benim zamanımda…
ÖNCESI…
Benden öncekiler, örneğin Mehmet, tize ya TEYZEM, benden 12 yaş daha büyük. Böyle miydi gençlik, vatan – millet sevgisi?

50 atış…
Dilim sekiz karış dışarıda kaldı, sallanıyorum ama nasıl…
DIKKAT ET…
Burası önemli, DUR YA demin belki yanlış anladınız beni…
Hani Avrupa Merkez Bankası…
Mart 2022…
Marttan SONRA artık destek vermeyecekmiş banka devletlere…
YANI…
Anla. Dönelim konumuza…
VAR tabi karavana…
AMAAA…

*
Last Updated at (M/D/YYYY)
3.12.2021, 20:22
Total Deaths 5.240.240

NE OLDU…
Delta, melta…
Yenisi, inan, tahminlerimde yanılmıyorsam…
Hazırlık…
Ve 6 milyonu bulacağını HALA sanmıyorum AMA…
Öcüüüüüüüüüüüüüüüüüü…
KORKTU sığırlar.

*

Offf yarına devam ederim, hem canim istemiyor…
Ağrılar…
YORULDUM.

Havayi fişek meselesi, hani elektrikli süpürge… SÖZDE hastanelerde oluşacak yoğunluğu azaltmak içinmiş(!) YERSEN?

DAYANILMAZ…
Haksızlık olur, vicdan isyan ederse…
Ulan bende Öndersem…
Gelirse saati, vakti!

Hadi ben gitti

Offffffffffffff…
100 binde 2506…
Almanya, Almanya…
Yeter
Yeterince KORKTU sığırlar.

Sahi…
Unutmadan, gitmeden…
DÜNYA…
Ajanslarına düştü Tayyipistan ekonomik durumu…
>>> Derecelendirme kurumları <<<
Büyük ekonomistin yarağına düşkün…
Yandaş, yoldaş ve…
KÖLELER sürüsü sizi.

—————————————————-

Veee YENISI…
Çocuklar…
Offfffffffffffffff Allah’im sen koru…
Yüzün ÜSTÜNDE…
4 yaşından küçük…
Heppppppppppppppp…
Anlatim…
Uyardim!

Afrika…
AFRIKADA, an meselesi…
AN!

Şu an geçiyor haberlerden!

—————————————————-

Benim uyuşturucu gibi, hani Morfinin 2x gücünde…
Yenisi…
Bağışıklık sistemine 3 kat…
TEKRAR…
Üç kat bir güçle saldırıyormuş.

BILGILERINIZE

*

Sahiii…
AVRUPA Merkez Bankası “öngörülerine göre”
Mart 2022 gibi…
Mart…
2022. Bir saat kadar oluyor açıklanalı.

Offf Önder kalk…
Çenen düştü gene…
Sen…
YAPTIN GÖREVINI!