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Live Science podcast "Life's Little Mysteries" special report: Coronavirus

Coronavirus electron microscopy image.
(Image: © Callista Images via Getty)

In this special episode of Life's Little Mysteries, we focus on a serious topic that everybody is talking about: SARS-coronavirus-2, and the disease it causes, COVID-19.

Every day at Live Science, our reporters and editors track the latest coronavirus developments around the world: from global case numbers and quarantines, to vaccine development, to best practices for safety, prevention and treatment.

Here to talk about the latest coronavirus news is Live Science health reporter Nicoletta Lanese, who is at the forefront of our coronavirus coverage. This episode was recorded on February 27 and features Nicoletta's weekly coronavirus video update and Q&A, new updates are livestreamed on Facebook every Thursday at 12:00 p.m. ET.

Co-hosts: Jeanna Bryner and Mindy Weisberger

Guests: Nicoletta Lanese, staff writer at Live Science.

Listen to Coronavirus: A Life's Little Mysteries Special Report below, and subscribe on Apple Podcasts and Spotify, so you don’t miss out on new episodes.

You can find all the latest Live Science coverage of the coronavirus and COVID-19 on our coronavirus topic page. We'll also be refreshing our FAQ and coronavirus updates, as information becomes available.

Follow us on Facebook and Twitter for even more Life's Little Mysteries, and catch up on the latest Life's Little Mysteries articles. You can also join the conversation in our forums, where you can pose Life's Little Mysteries questions of your own, or even suggest topics for upcoming podcast episodes. 

Originally published on Live Science.

  • Matt2239
    Informative, but you can still hear them trying to downplay the risks. For example, the standard line on masks is that they don't work. But they do. Minimally maybe, but if you want to wear a mask then go ahead. Personal health is your priority. Don't take chances with this one. Also, they were not so clear on when a sick person should go to the hospital. Going back to the 2009 outbreak of flu, back then they said that if you're having difficulty breathing, then seek help immediately. A high fever might also serve as an objective measure to report instead of just saying you feel really, really sick.
    Reply