2009 H1N1 virus in human influenza virus symptoms include fever, cough, sore throat, runny or stuffy nose, body aches, headache, chills and fatigue. Some people may have vomiting and diarrhea. People may be infected with influenza, including H1N1 and 2009 have a fever respiratory symptoms. Serious illness and death was caused by this virus-related disease outcomes.
And 2009 H1N1 virus, the disease ranges from mild to severe. Although most people who have been ill need not cured, hospitalization and death with the virus infection.
In seasonal influenza, some people, Äúhigh risk, serious complications gold. This includes people over the age of 65, younger than 5 years of age, pregnant women, children, and any age with certain chronic diseases, people. Over 70 who have been hospitalized with the 2009 H1N1 virus, one per cent of adults or more medical conditions, and were placed before, Äúhigher risk aware, serious complications of seasonal influenza-related payments. These include pregnancy, diabetes, heart disease, asthma and kidney disease. In one study, 57 percent in 2009 who has been identified as H1N1 influenza have one or more, Äúhigher risk medical conditions AU hospitalized children.
Young children are at high risk of serious complications in 2009 H1N1, as they are from seasonal influenza. Although people over the age of 65 is unlikely with the 2009 H1N1 avian influenza virus infection, if they get sick, they are also, Äúhigh risk of developing severe illness from complications of their gold.
CDC laboratory studies show that adults without children and young people rarely more than 60 years of age, there are existing antibodies to H1N1 avian influenza virus in 2009, but about one-third of adults over the age of 60 could this virus. It is not clear how many, if any, protection of H1N1 influenza in 2009 may provide any existing antibodies.