Researchers are reporting some progress in their search for drugs that tamp down the overwhelming immune reaction that can kill a patient with COVID-19.
While logistical challenges have hampered use of antibody drugs to treat people with mild-to-moderate COVID-19, recent results show the medicines can be worthwhile.
U.S. health officials have allowed emergency use of the first antibody drug to help the immune system fight COVID-19.
The drug dexamethasone is a cheap, widely available steroid. But how long should COVID-19 patients take it, and what are the side effects?
President Trump will continue to get top-of-the-line medical care for COVID-19 now that he's back at the White House, including the final dose of the new antiviral medication, remdesivir
The experimental antibody treatment given to President Donald Trump has shown such promise during the trial phase that one of Emory’s top doctors says it is the treatment he would want if he became sick with COVID-19.
The nation’s leading infectious disease doctor issued a strong rebuke of the White House on Thursday, saying he would not support political meddling in the rush to make a coronavirus vaccine available to the American public.
“I knew that this was a novel virus. I knew that we didn't have any tried-and-true effective treatments for it,” she said. “And here I was full-blown, and I had it.”
Chlorine dioxide is a bleach-like cleaning agent and, if ingested, can have severe, adverse health effects, including death.
Gov. Brian Kemp is touting Georgia's efforts in the fight against COVID-19, saying the state is making "measurable progress" and that hospitalizations have reached its lowest point since early July.
The president criticized the FDA this week for not giving emergency use approval to an experimental treatment for COVID-19. Scientists argue that the therapy still lacks sufficient evidence.