Scientists have found that COVID is causing neurological changes in some people.
The study was led by an assistant professor of neurology at the University of Michigan and published in the journal Neurology.
Researchers studied people with neurological symptoms who had a history of COVA-19 infection or other conditions that cause inflammation.
These symptoms included headaches, joint pain, nausea and vomiting, dizziness and difficulty with balance.
The researchers say the findings are a “wake-up call” to people about how the virus can affect their bodies.
“We need to be aware of our surroundings, how our environment can impact our health,” said lead author Dr. Rong-Bin Lin, an associate professor of medical genetics and neuroscience.
“If we’re not careful, it’s going to affect our health.”
Dr. Lin and her team took saliva samples from 24 healthy people, 18 of whom had been diagnosed with COVID and the other 18 healthy people.
These samples were then tested for a variety of markers that are associated with inflammation in the brain.
The results showed that the levels of the cytokines and chemokines produced by the COVID virus were different in the two groups.
COVID, a coronavirus that is spread through the air and water, has a wide range of symptoms.
Some people experience symptoms of mild to moderate illness such as headaches, tiredness and fatigue.
Others experience more severe illnesses, including brain inflammation.
People with more severe symptoms can have a fever, joint stiffness, nausea, and other symptoms that are not easily seen.
Symptoms of COVI include a cough, fever, muscle aches and pains, joint and muscle spasms, and difficulty breathing.
People also experience muscle weakness and difficulty swallowing, as well as weakness of the tongue, jaw and throat.
In addition, some people develop skin infections.
Symptoms may last from a few days to a few weeks, and are typically mild.
Researchers are trying to determine how these changes may affect people’s brains and how they affect their ability to function.
The team says they have a “possible link” between the COV-19 symptoms and COVI-induced inflammation in some brains.
They also think the brain is being affected by the virus because it’s already producing more cytokines than normal.
This is a “sign that inflammation may be a factor in the development of COV infection in the brains of some people.”
This is not the first time researchers have looked at the link between COVID infection and inflammation.
Previous research showed that COV was able to increase levels of some cytokines, including interleukin-10, the main form of inflammation in people with COVI.
Dr. J. Andrew McEwan, who is the director of the Division of Neuroscience and Behavioral Sciences at the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, and co-author of the study, said the new findings could be important to understanding how COVID affects the brains and bodies of people.
He said the current research is important because it provides some insight into the underlying processes that are contributing to the neurological effects associated with COV.
“It’s a really exciting area of research, because we’re finding a new way to look at the molecular mechanisms involved in the pathogenesis of COX-2,” he said.
COVI causes inflammation in brain, lungs and other parts of the body.
It can also lead to inflammation of other body systems, such as the skin.
It is spread via the air, and occurs in the airways, lungs, and skin of people with some forms of chronic inflammation.
Symptoms that may appear after infection include joint pain and inflammation of the brain, which can be associated with symptoms of other illnesses.
“People are not aware of how their brain and other organs are affected by COVID,” Dr. McEwaan said.
“That’s something we need to figure out.”
A lot of the research focuses on the brain and how it is affected by this virus.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that over 50,000 Americans die from COVID each year.
The most recent data from the CDC showed that only 17% of Americans have recovered from the virus.