CLOSE An epidemiologist answers the biggest questions she’s getting about coronavirus. WochitYORK, Pa. – When Bridget and Adam Wurtz came home from teaching at their church on Wednesday, March 11 in Hanover, Pennsylvania, Adam didn’t feel well. He was tired and just felt run-down. He had a cough. The next morning, he woke with a fever; his temperature was 102. He stayed in bed. Friday morning, Bridget woke up having difficulty breathing. She checked her temperature, and it was 102.  They suspected they had been infected with COVID-19. Their doctor suspected that as well, and although they were at risk of becoming critically ill because of their ages – Bridget is 62 and Adam is 63 – they did not meet the criteria to be tested for the virus. Their doctor explained that they had to have a fever of at least 103 or be ill enough to be admitted to a hospital to be tested. They stayed home and stayed away from people. What does the coronavirus do to your body? Everything to know about the infection processToo many coronavirus patients, too few ventilators: Outlook in US could get bad, quicklyLittle did they know that their 36-year-old son, Zach, living 3,000 miles away in Seattle, was participating in a project that has the potential to change the course of a global pandemic. ‘I just wanted to help’Washington was


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