A series of increasingly common warnings and warning signs are raising alarm bells about an emerging coronavirus pandemic that could potentially lead to a “worryingly large” number of deaths and illness.
The warnings have been posted on the Australian Health Department’s website, the ABC understands.
The warning is in the form of a list of commonly used symptoms, but many people are unaware of them.
A number of health experts are warning that the warning signs include fever, cough, runny nose, fever and chills.
The list includes the flu itself, with symptoms such as sore throat, cough and runny mouth.
In a statement, the department said it was aware of the warning but was making no comments on it.
Dr Peter Deakin from the University of New South Wales said people were already seeing more of the flu symptoms and that the “unavoidable” number that are being displayed could be “an indicator of an outbreak”.
“If we are getting a higher proportion of people who have symptoms of the influenza then it means that the virus is spreading to more people,” Dr Deakin said.
A new outbreak has emerged The Department of Health said it had received more than 700 reports of people dying of the pandemic-causing coronaviruses, including two people who died from influenza-like symptoms. “
If the numbers go up to a much higher number than that, that means that more people are at risk of dying.”
A new outbreak has emerged The Department of Health said it had received more than 700 reports of people dying of the pandemic-causing coronaviruses, including two people who died from influenza-like symptoms.
It said it understood that the number of cases and deaths had been increasing, with some cases doubling over the last month.
The department said the increase had been due to an increase in cases, deaths and new cases of influenza A and B. It has since posted a statement on its website explaining that while coronavire is a virus that has been circulating in Australia for a number of years, it had not been identified as an active circulating disease.
Dr Deakin said the increasing numbers of coronavirosts were “unprecedented” and that it could cause a rise in mortality and deaths.
The statement added that coronaviral-related deaths had also increased by almost 70 per cent in recent months.
Dr Tom Jones from the Australian Medical Association said it appeared the pandemics “have not slowed down at all”.
He said it seemed as if there was a new pandemic emerging every few weeks.
Dr Jones said there were several factors at play, including an increased number of people living with chronic illnesses.
Dr Jones, who was the first to warn of a coronavrio pandemic in 2011, said the recent increase in deaths and infections could have been due more to increased coronavirin use than to an actual pandemic. “
What we’re concerned about is that we are seeing this increased spread of the disease and that there is an increased death toll.”
Dr Jones, who was the first to warn of a coronavrio pandemic in 2011, said the recent increase in deaths and infections could have been due more to increased coronavirin use than to an actual pandemic.
“That increase has been largely the result of increased use of the vaccine, but the fact remains that we’ve had a steady increase in people not getting the vaccine and there is a large increase in use of antiviral drugs,” he said.
Dr Alex Johnson from the Institute of Public Health and Public Health Policy at Curtin University said the increased use and increase in death toll was “not going to slow down”.
“The number of infections in this country is rising by around 25 per cent a year, and in fact that is actually a very big increase compared to the peak of the epidemic in 2008-2009,” Dr Johnson said.
He said he was not convinced the increase was linked to the vaccine.
“I don’t think that there’s any evidence at all that there was an increase of infection rates,” he added.
“There’s a very strong correlation between increased vaccine uptake and the increase of mortality, and that’s the only thing that can explain it.”
The department added that it was looking into how it could “ensure that Australians who have been exposed to the virus have all the necessary vaccines” and “that they have access to the right care”.
The department also said that in addition to influenza, there were “other emerging threats that could pose a greater threat”.
The statement said it could not be “certain” that all the cases and infections reported by coronavires.
However, it added: “We urge everyone to contact their GP if they are worried about possible new symptoms and to monitor their health and to seek advice from their healthcare provider if they have any concerns.”
The Department said it would “provide updates” to Australians as the pandemaker continues to spread across the country.
“All Australians are urged to be vigilant and to take steps