“And if you’re just in a mild-to-moderate fever, then you don: you’re not going into a coma. “
“But if you have an elevated fever, it means you have a fever which is going to get to you pretty quickly. “
“So, it might be a few days before you feel like it’s all right. “
“But it’s going to go on for a long time. “
“It might be six months, it could be three years, or it could go on forever. “
And it’s one of the biggest problems that you’re going to face.” “
It might be six months, it could be three years, or it could go on forever.
And it’s one of the biggest problems that you’re going to face.”
“If you are in a fever, you are going to feel very ill.
You’re going through a really tough time, and you need to get out of bed.
If you’re under a fever or you have very high blood pressure, you’re probably going to need to stay in bed for a while.
There’s a lot of people who have a lot less risk of having COVID, and that’s the other big thing.”
He added: “I think you’re very lucky that you have people around you that you can rely on to come to your aid, and I think there’s an awful lot of Australians that need to think about what their options are.
That’s why we’re trying to get them in a position to get some advice from their GP or from their doctor.”
TELLING THE REST OF THE STORY When asked how long it would take for the disease to take effect, Dr Smith said: “I don’t know.
I don’t think we know how long the virus is going.
I’m not a doctor, so I’m guessing about six months.”
However, he said that people who are infected with COVID could have it within six months.
He also suggested that it might take longer for people to recover from the disease, with people having a hard time coming back to work.
Dr Smith said the best advice was for people who can be relied on to call emergency services immediately.
We know it’s incredibly important to get treated, but it’s also extremely important to not give up hope, he added.
The Herald Sun understands that the Queensland Health Department is working to find a way to get more people vaccinated.
But Dr Smith urged people to do their own research and seek medical advice before making any rash rash rash decisions.
This is not a time to panic, Dr Stephen Smith, Professor of Health Policy at the University of Queensland, said.
People need to make sure they understand what they’re getting into, he told The Herald Sun.
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