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A Solution for Memory Issues Caused by Post-acute SARS-CoV-2 - ??

If you have had a SARS-CoV-2 infection and have been left dealing with memory issues you will want to read this!!


However......

Before I tell you, I must insert a disclaimer that you apply this solution at your own risk and discretion and/or consult your medical professional. I am not your medical doctor and cannot make this decision for you. Just because I am giving it a try does not mean that it is best for you!


As stated in a previous post - I had SARS-CoV-2 back in May of 2020. Keep in mind that I am physically active, have a healthy diet and minimal stress. I do think that my diet and lifestyle helped my cognitive recovery to a certain degree, but those close to me know that I'm still not back to my pre-covid "normal" - umm...whatever normal is - my family has always considered me to be a little "abby-normal"

After having tried a multitude of supplements for brain health with minimal change for over two years - today - I quite literally stumbled across a study posted in Science Direct, and guess what!?!?


A possible solution to the problem has been in my cabinet this whole time!


Ready for the solution?


Antihistamines! Yup! An inexpensive fix to a complex problem.


Antihistamines for Postacute Sequelae of SARS-CoV-2 Infection


Nice to know it's not just me....


The study, which describes the the kinds of cognitive problems experienced by patients who had been treated at the Mount Sinai system in New York, adds to the growing evidence that Covid "long haulers" can experience myriad ailments weeks and months after recovering from the initial illness. As many as 24 percent of people who have recovered from Covid-19 continue to experience some sort of cognitive difficulties, including problems with memory, multitasking, processing speed and focusing, researchers at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai reported Friday in JAMA Network Open.


“We’re seeing long-term cognitive impairment across a range of age groups and disease severity,” said study author Jacqueline Becker, a clinical neuropsychologist and associate scientist at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai.



Cover Image by Pixabay Alexas_Fotos


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