Depression, anxiety, and loneliness increase COVID risk.

Depressed, nervous, concerned, agitated, or lonely people infected with COVID-19 may develop long-lasting symptoms, a Harvard-led research finds.

The probability of developing a disabling, long-term disease after acute SARS-CoV-2 infection was independent of smoking, asthma, and other health habits or disorders, according to the researchers.

Psychological distress before COVID-19 infection increased the chance of protracted COVID by 32% to 46% and "everyday life impairment" by 15% to 51%.

"We were shocked by how strongly psychological discomfort was connected with lengthy COVID," study author Siwen Wang stated in a news statement.

"Distress was more significantly connected with extended COVID than obesity, asthma, and hypertension," said Wang.

This follows a British research from late July that found persons with extended COVID have hair loss, sexual dysfunction, exhaustion, respiratory issues, and brain fog.

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