Why it matters when scientists find a link between autism and COVID-19: More COVIDs?


USA Today is reporting that scientists have found a connection between autism, COVID and the COVID virus.

The scientists from Johns Hopkins University and Emory University are working to determine whether this link has any relevance for people with autism. 

The new study is the first to suggest that autism may be a risk factor for COVID.

In addition to the possibility of autism being a factor in COVID, there have been other studies that have linked autism to COVID that found an association with COVID infections in the immune system.

The Johns Hopkins study has been published in the journal Vaccine.

The study was conducted by Dr. James K. Abergel, a professor of infectious disease at Johns Hopkins, and Dr. Daniel L. Weisberg, an assistant professor of pediatrics at Emory.

The researchers looked at information collected from about 5,000 people who were participating in a nationwide study called the Nationwide Autism Study.

The study involved tracking participants’ health and behavior as they went through the flu season.

They asked participants to rate the severity of their symptoms on a scale of 1 to 10, and the severity was determined by asking them to indicate which of four categories they would describe as the most severe.

The severity of each of the symptoms was then compared to the severity found in a previous study that was published in 2008.

The researchers found that people with the highest number of “significantly elevated” levels of COVID infection were the most likely to be at risk of autism.

The “significant elevated” level of COV-19 that was associated with autism was defined as a score of more than four on a seven-point scale, and was defined to be a score greater than eight.

In the previous study, the researchers also looked at the prevalence of autism in the general population.

According to the study, people who reported having more than one elevated COVID level in their respiratory system and who were also at a high risk for autism had higher levels of autistic symptoms.

A person who had a score over five had a three-point increase in autistic symptoms compared to a person with a score below five.

A score of three or less was associated in the previous studies with higher levels.

In a statement to the Associated Press, the Johns Hopkins researchers said, “Our results show that autism is an independent predictor of autism, with autism being an independent risk factor in autism and in a small subset of cases of autism associated with elevated COV infection.”

The study also found that individuals with autism had a higher rate of COVERS symptoms, which included: low self-esteem, difficulty in concentrating, poor social skills, and difficulty in socializing with others.

Those with autism were also more likely to have a history of anxiety disorders, depression, or other mental health problems.

The authors added that autism was not associated with any other neurological conditions.

However, the study did not identify any specific conditions that were associated with higher autism rates in autism.

Dr. Aangels team hopes their research will shed light on whether there is a link, and whether autism might be a marker for the presence of COVR or COVID in the body.

“It is a possibility, but it is not proven,” Dr. Aungels said in the statement.

“We will continue to monitor this and conduct further research in this area.

It is important to recognize that autism and asthma are common and treat both at the same time.”