Trump doctor: The President no longer has a risk of transmitting Covid-19 to others

Dr. Sean Conley reported that President Trump is no longer a Covid-19 contagion risk to other people.

WASHINGTON – President Donald Trump , who tested positive for COVID-19 more than a week ago, “is no longer considered a transmission risk for others,” the president’s White House doctor Sean Conley said on Saturday.

“I am pleased to report that in addition to the President meeting the CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention) criteria for safe isolation interruption, this morning’s COVID PCR samples demonstrate, according to currently recognized standards, which is no longer considered a risk of transmission for others ”, indicated the doctor.

In a memorandum released by the White House, Conley detailed that “on the tenth day since the onset of symptoms,” Trump has been “fever-free for more than 24 hours and with all symptoms improved.”

Likewise, he stated that diagnostic tests reveal that “there is no longer evidence that the virus is actively reproducing.

Trump’s doctor added that sequential tests also show “a decrease in viral load” and a “decreasing and now undetectable subgenomic RNA.”

This Saturday, Trump led his first public act since announcing on October 2 that he and his wife, Melania, had tested positive for coronavirus.

An energetic Trump addressed from the balcony of the White House a message to law enforcement, African Americans and Hispanics in the face of what he considered the “most important election in the history” of the country.

“Our nation is going to defeat this terrible virus in China,” promised the ruler in his speech, which began by assuring that he feels very well.

In addition to thanking his followers for their prayers, Trump stressed that the US is producing “powerful therapies and drugs,” and indicated that the vaccine against the virus is coming out “in record time” and that it will be distributed “very quickly” by the Army.

The United States reached this Saturday the number of 7,709,628 confirmed cases of the SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus and 214,305 deaths from the COVID-19 disease, according to the independent count from Johns Hopkins University.

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