As we all know the Coronavirus pandemic globally. There is a second phase of the virus and some of the countries are on the peak in accordance with the no. of people who have infected from the virus.

In the early days of this pandemic, several companions tested animals for COVID-19. Also, in March a 17-year-old dog in Hong Kong became infected and later he died, However, later it’s found out that they didn’t die because of the virus. Tigers on the Bronx Zoo had been additionally discovered to have been contaminated, seemingly by a human handler who additionally examined optimism for the illness. The animals had been anticipated to make a full recovery.

Across the country, pet owners are getting anxious for their pets about catching or spreading COVID-19. But according to the scientific report, There had been nothing to worry about because a very small number of companion animals had been infected.

But according to the recent story which is published by National Geographic about a Buddy, who is 7 years old German Shepherd and got died after months has being infected with COVD-19, the coronavirus that causes COVID-19. It is a well-researched, well-written, and well-timed piece, which takes a second to have a look at how COVID-19 would possibly have an effect on pets.

In response to a report, In mid of April Buddy became ill and after tested he became positive for the disease in June, which the first case in the US. After 1 month on July 11, he died. While medical records showed  Buddy “likely had lymphoma, a type of cancer.” But this important level was not conveyed within the story’s headline, which triggered a flurry of comparable headlines to look on-line.

After a day, National Geographic tweeted on twitter that  “The first dog in the US to test positive for COVID-19 has died.”

But according to report, There’s nothing inherently unfaithful about these headlines. They’re factual: Buddy did check constructive for COVID-19. However, his explanation for loss of life has not definitively been linked to the illness. He additionally didn’t check constructive for the illness at the time of his loss of life.

Glenn Browning, a veterinary microbiologist at the University of Melbourne, Australia says, “There are a lot more things out there that are a bigger risk to dogs and cats than COVID-19,”

Also, Nat Geo piece points out that there is not much of information related to how Coronavirus affects Doga and Cat. We need more information about how COVID-19 affect doga and cats and what the symptoms they feel while the COVID-19 and what’s the potential treatment and prevention for infected animals.

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