The Effects of Blood Group Type on COVID-19 Recovery in Patients

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Maryam Sabah Naser, Ali Jalil Obaid, Ali Jabbar, Awad Kadhim Shaalan Alsfolk, Qusay Neamah Naser


Background: The arising Covid infection 2019 is rapidly spreading over the world and has been named a pandemic by the World Health Organization (WHO). The ABO blood group has been linked to the susceptibility to viral infection in the past. According to research, blood groups A and O are associated with a higher and lower risk of coronavirus disease 2019 positivity.

Objectives: The goal of the study was to see if there was a link between ABO blood type and COVID-19 susceptibility in patients recovering in Baghdad and Hilla hospitals, and if the former could be used as a biomarker for the latter.

Methods: The conclusion of COVID-19 was checked by a continuous opposite transcriptase polymerase-chain response measure of SARSCoV-2 on nose and pharyngeal swab examples from 825 recuperated patients tainted with COVID-19. SPSS programming (form 16.0) and STATA programming were utilized to lead measurable examinations (rendition 13).

Results: The ABO blood classification circulation in 825 patients with COVID-19 approved by ongoing PCR test from Baghdad and Hilla emergency clinics was analysed. The results observed that blood bunch O was connected to a higher gamble of contracting COVID-19 than other blood gatherings. The defencelessness of those tainted with blood classification O and their ability to recuperate was lower than with non-O blood gatherings. The A gathering got 32% and the B bunch got 28%, though the A gathering, and AB got 27% and 13%, individually. This is the first of many. A connection between ABO blood classification and COVID-19 recuperation patient has been found. It should be It ought to be noted, in any case, that this is a primer report with impediments. It ought to be that as it may, advance more exploration. The connection between the ABO blood bunch and COVID-19 defencelessness was explored.

Conclusions: Given the limitations mentioned above, it would be premature to utilize this study to dictate clinical practice    at this time. Large replication studies should be encouraged to be conducted with complete knowledge and suitable methodology in order to validate the findings. To avoid infection with COVID-19, people with any type of blood must clearly exercise the wisdom of careful practice.

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