Confirmed and suspected cases of virus relapse due to COVID-19
Cases of recurrence COVID-19 has been reported but are rare. Generally, resuscitation means that a person was infected once (became ill), recovered and later became infected again. Based on what we know from the same virus, some refractions are expected.
You can be around others when you had or may have had COVID-19
When you can be around others (end home isolation) depends on different factors for different situations.
Find the CDC’s recommendations below for your situation.
I think or know I had COVID-19, and I had symptoms
You can be with others later
- Symptoms appeared at least 10 days later And
- At least 2 hours of fever-reducing medication with no fever And
- Other symptoms of COVID-19 are improving
** Taste and odor loss can last for weeks or months after recovery and is not delayed until the end of isolation
If you are seriously ill with COVID-1 severe (you were hospitalized and needed oxygen), your healthcare provider may recommend that you stay away from your home for more than 10 days (possibly up to 20 days) when your symptoms appear. The period needs to end.
I tested positive for COVID-19 but had no symptoms
If you have any symptoms, you may have others later:
- 10 days have passed since the date of your positive test
If you develop symptoms after a positive test, follow the guidance above “I think or know I had COVID, and I had symptoms.”
I had COVID-19 or I tested positive for COVID-19 and I have a weakened immune system
If you have Weakened immune system (immune system) Due to a health condition or medication, you should stay home and isolate for more than 10 days and 20 days after the onset of possible symptoms. In some cases, additional testing may be needed. Talk to your healthcare provider for more information.
Can work with your doctor An infectious disease specialist or your local health department To determine when you can be around others.
Getting tested again for COVID-19
If you recover from your symptoms after testing positive for COVID-19, you can continue to test positive for three months or more instead of infecting others. For this reason, you can only check if you have developed new symptoms of COVID-19. You should also discuss the test with your healthcare provider, especially if you are in close contact with another person who has tested positive for COVID-1 for the last 1 day.
If you have symptoms and have a positive test for COVID-1, follow the guidelines above “I think I knew I had COVID, and I had symptoms.” Can work with your doctor An infectious disease specialist at your local health department To determine when you can be around others.