The magazine not for adults
In the new study, a research team documented the cases of 34 children, ages one month to 12 years, admitted between January 27 and February 23, , to one of four hospitals in Hubei—the central Chinese province where Wuhan is—or Shaanxi, which is a province in northwest China. The most common symptoms were fever 76 percent and cough 62 percent , and vomiting and diarrhea were each present in 12 percent of subjects. These symptoms were more frequent in adults admitted to the hospital for COVID, the CDC reported in April : 86 percent of adult patients had a cough, 85 percent had fever or chills, nearly 27 percent had diarrhea, and about 25 percent had nausea or vomiting. Only six pediatric patients in the new study had underlying health conditions, such as asthma or a heart defect, while the CDC found that about 90 percent of adults had underlying conditions. Only one child exhibited ground-glass opacities, a type of lesion that looks like a hazy area on a lung computed tomography CT scan and is commonly observed in hospitalized adults with COVID
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This article was published more than 10 years ago. Some information in it may no longer be current. It's not always easy to get kids reading, but Grade 5 students eagerly rushed a rack of magazines in the library at Grenoble Public School in Don Mills. Edris Ghulami, 10, flipped through an issue filled with colourful photos and features about stars, music, cool television and hot video games. Then he began carefully reading a feature entitled "Tobacco, the deadly poison.
Why are so many people in their 20s taking so long to grow up? A cover of The New Yorker last spring picked up on the zeitgeist: a young man hangs up his new Ph. In the doorway stand his parents, their expressions a mix of resignation, worry, annoyance and perplexity: how exactly did this happen? The 20s are a black box, and there is a lot of churning in there.