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Along with exacerbating existing health problems, the COVID-19 pandemic has also caused a host of new medical issues in patients.
Oral histories of folks’ HIV and COVID-19 experiences are showcased in a digital exhibit at an LGBTQ center in Allentown, Pennsylvania.
People living with chronic illnesses are coming up with ingenious coping mechanisms in the face of COVID-19.
Federal data show a nationwide surge of kids in mental health crisis during the pandemic.
Some pastors are preaching about mental health from the pulpit for the first time.
Depression and anxiety have worsened since the pandemic, which has led to more people using drugs and alcohol.
Those in nursing homes and assisted living centers are watching cases rise in long-term care facilities with a sense of dread.
Individuals report that their health and well-being is worse because of the social distancing required during the pandemic.
In one small study, most workers who tested positive for the coronavirus had no symptoms and worked face-to-face with customers.
Those who reported either an increase or decrease in imbibing were more likely to experience stress and anxiety.
Sudden cognitive dysfunction is a common concern for seniors who’ve survived a serious bout of COVID-19.
Nationwide, surveys have found increasing rates of depression, anxiety and suicidal thoughts during the pandemic.
According to a national poll by NPR and Ipsos this July, 82% of K-12 teachers were concerned about returning to the classroom.
The former first lady disclosed that she periodically suffers from depression.
Second survey finds more delays in care, financial strain and negative mental health effects
Language barriers, loneliness, difficulty accessing food and medicine, and unfamiliarity with new technology are major issues.
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