Vaccinated people are well protected from getting sick, but could they inadvertently transmit the coronavirus?
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The COVID-19 vaccines are a smash success. But that doesn't mean they keep every vaccinated person completely free of the coronavirus.
Will new guidelines on how to protect front-line workers acknowledge the coronavirus can spread via the air we breathe? It's time they did.
COVIDSafe was only able to detect a handful of cases successfully, but that doesn't mean Bluetooth isn't a helpful tool for addressing viral spread.
Our buildings and cities were not designed to handle a pandemic. But countries around the world are coming up with design ideas, some high-tech and some more basic, to reduce the infection risks.
Investigations are continuing into the case of a returned traveller in NSW who tested positive to COVID two days after leaving hotel quarantine. Could they have had an abnormally long incubation period?
Super-spreader events typically have the 'three Vs" in common: indoor venues, poor ventilation and vocalisation. But many buildings frequented by the public lack ventilation or the means to monitor it.
Hard evidence on how much coronavirus transmission occurs on transport is hard to come by. But there are ways to reduce your risk.
Ordinary food coloring suspended in tiny droplets in the air can generate oxygen free radicals that collide with airborne virus particles.
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Aerosols of some FDA-approved food coloring could deactivate airborne viruses.
Ongoing testing, say the authors, is critical to bringing back amateur sports.
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Our experts offer safer ways to bring back amateur sports.
Because of coronavirus, you can expect changes when visiting the doctor.
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Many people delayed routine doctor visits during social distancing. Now that distancing guidelines have eased, people still are concerned about going to the doctor. Here, two doctors offer guidance.