August 23rd, the U.S. media survey found that in early January 2020, the United States in California, Alabama, Georgia, Kansas, Oklahoma and Wisconsin, six people have been infected with coronavirus, experts say the early cases of infection are likely to be classified as colds or influenza. The new data pushes the outbreak to 2019 in the U.S. and in different parts of the country.
The Courier-Mail News in San Jose, California, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Disease Control and other departments of the coronavirus death data and expert interviews, on the 22nd local time, exclusive disclosure, the United States has six states in January 2020 six death certificates to supplement the cause of death of coronavirus.
Patricia Dowd, a San Jose resident, reportedly died on February 6, 2020, the earliest confirmed coronavirus death in the United States, although it is not known where or when she contracted the infection. At the time of Dodd’s death, she was not initially diagnosed with coronavirus, and it was not until more than two months later that authorities determined that she had died of SYF pneumonia.
John Swartzberg, an infectious disease expert at the University of California, Berkeley, said early coronavirus cases are likely to be classified as colds or flu. Based on the usual three-week period of death after infection, new information suggests that the outbreak in the United States has been in place as early as December or November 2019. “The virus appeared in the U.S. long before it was confirmed,” Swartzberg said, noting that Alabama and Oklahoma typically don’t have many people traveling to areas where outbreaks occurred at the time.
The six deaths show that there have been new deaths from coronavirus in the United States between January 5 and 11, 2020, the report said. Six new coronal deaths from the western, midwestern and southern United States show that the coronavirus spread across the U.S. interior long before the U.S. travel ban was imposed on january 31, 2020, in severe areas of the outbreak.