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COVID-19 cases in Delhi increased 7 days after pollution (less UV and Vitamin D, indoors more) Jan 12, 2021

Role of pollution and weather indicators in the COVID-19 outbreak: A brief study on Delhi, India

preprint doi: https://doi.org/10.1101/2021.01.04.21249249
Kuldeep Singh, Aryan Agarwal

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VitaminDWiki

Air Pollution reduces Vitamin D has the following:
Fact: Pollution reduces the amount of time that people are outdoors
Fact: Pollution is often associated with hot temperatures - another reason to not go outdoors
Fact: Less time outdoors results in lower Vitamin D levels
Fact: Pollution attenuates the amount of UVB getting to the skin (but by only a few percent)
Fact:The body's ability to fight Irritation/Inflammation is aided by vitamin D
Fact: All of the types of PM2.5 deaths are also associated with low vitamin D
Conclusion: Vitamin D supplementation helps the body fight the effects of pollution.

  • There were 34 references on Air Pollution reduces Vitamin D page as of Dec 2020
  • Inhaled vitamin D might turn out to be especially good form as it goes directly to the lungs.

COVID-19 treated by Vitamin D - studies, reports, videos

As of Jan 22 had:  34 trials4 trial results,  12 meta-analyses and reviews,   44 observations,   25 recommendations,   42 associations,  83 speculations,  36 videos   see also COVID-19 and Vitamin D:   Governments.   Health problems.   Hospitals

 Download the PDF from VitaminDWiki

The present study examines the impact of environment pollution indicators and weather indicators on the COVID-19 outbreak in the capital city of India. In this study, we hypothesize that certain weather conditions with an atmosphere having high content of air pollutants, might impact the transmission of COVID-19, in addition to the direct human to human diffusion. The Kendall and Spearman rank correlation tests were chosen as an empirical methodology to conduct the statistical analysis. In this regard, we compiled a daily dataset of COVID-19 cases (Confirmed, Recovered, Deceased), Weather indicators (Temperature and relative humidity) and pollution indicators (PM 2.5, PM 10, NO2, CO, and SO2) in Delhi state of India. The effects of each parameter within three time frames of same day, 7 days ago, and 14 days ago are evaluated.

This study reveal a significant correlation between the transmission of COVID-19 outbreaks and the atmospheric pollutants with a combination of specific climatic conditions. The findings of this research will help the policymakers to identify risky geographic areas and enforce timely preventive measures.


Created by admin. Last Modification: Wednesday January 13, 2021 00:51:30 GMT-0000 by admin. (Version 3)

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14856 pollution 7 days.jpg admin 13 Jan, 2021 00:47 52.75 Kb 21
14855 Pollution COVID in Delhi pp.pdf admin 13 Jan, 2021 00:47 251.55 Kb 6
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