Online ISSN: 2515-8260

Keywords : asymptomatic


Dr. Suresh R; Dr. Archana S

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 7, Pages 5332-5340

Latest proof shows that in humans, SARS-CoV-2 proliferates and fades symptomatic or asymptomatic infected individuals, the etioloidal agent that induces COVID-19. Subsequently, SARS-CoV-2 can be discharged and even opened through wastewater and sanitation systems on site. SARS-CoV-2 can be spread by the inhalation of polluted aerosols and goutlets in waste water plumbing systems in particular in heavily inhabited suburban areas in the case of faeces, waste water or wastewater systems on-site. Potential faecal-oral transfer has also been proposed along the human gut-wastewater diet spectrum. The detection in the human gastrointestinal tract, faeces, and untreated wastewater of SARS-CoV-2 RNA suggests probable COVID-19 faecal-oral transmission 1–4. A second line of recent evidence is extracted from a series of experiments focused on an overview of shelled disease, indicating SARS - COV-2 is prone to facal oral transmission and has a rigid shell and low shell disorder. The transmission path between faecal and oral has also gained substantial interest lately as an alternate transmission pathway but there is still no epidemiological data to support this theory. There could be a fast propagation of the pandemic via several COVID-19 transmission pathways.

The First Report of Metaphyseal Dysplasia (Pyle's disease) in Iraq

Nawar N. Yaseen; Mohamed A. Mahdi

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 1, Pages 4319-4323

Metaphyseal dysplasia (Pyle's disease) is rare autosomal recessive disease. Only few cases were reported around the world since 1930 when Edwin Pyle, an orthopedic surgeon from United States, first describes the disease. Pyle's disease is asymptomatic; it may be diagnosed incidentally during routine radiological examination for a genu valgus deformity. From orthopedic point of view, Pyle's disease requires no treatment except for deformity correction or management of fractures. Orthodontic intervention may be required for malocclusion and abnormal dentation.