Hand, foot and mouth disease is very common. It usually affects infants and children under the age of 10. Because hand, foot, and mouth disease is infectious, it can sometimes make adolescents and adults sick, too.
Naturally, people are curious when something is unfamiliar. You might be asking yourself what actually happens if you’re diagnosed with coronavirus? An expert explains.
The biggest risk for getting coronavirus is being in close contact with someone who has COVID-19. Learn what that means and what to do if it happens from an infectious disease doctor.
An infectious disease specialist explains what’s known (and what isn’t) so far about the new coronavirus disease, COVID-19.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
By wearing a homemade cloth face mask, you can help protect others in your family and community. A doctor sets the record straight on some common misconceptions about face masks.
Remdesivir has been in the headlines a lot recently. So why is there so much buzz about this experimental drug? Find out the latest.
The novel coronavirus is easily transmitted, whether it’s by coughs, sneezes, or simply touching a doorknob.
You haven’t left your home in weeks. Can you still get sick? Get the short answer from pulmonologist, Humberto Choi, MD.
A recent study suggested that shoes could be a carrier for coronavirus. A pulmonary and critical care doctor explains what the study does (and doesn’t) tell us.
Not touching your face can potentially protect you from infection. But it’s also easier said than done. Here’s some advice on squashing this sneaky habit.