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Do I have Covid if there is a faint second line? Lateral Flow Tests explained

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Lateral Flow Tests are the quickest and easier way to test yourself for Covid-19 in the UK but the majority of universal free Covid testing was scrapped at the beginning of April.

Some exceptions remain in place with NHS workers, carers, prison workers and employees in high risk domestic violence refuges able to access kits.

Although free LFTs are no longer available for most of the general public, they remain the cheapest and most convenient way to check yourself as single tests are priced below £2 at most major pharmacies.As reported in the Mirror, around one in three people with the virus don’t show symptoms, so can spread to others without knowing, according to NHS Inform.

According to the website, lateral flow tests can be less sensitive when a person has lower levels of the virus in their system.The Government guidance states that “… even faint lines, shows the test is positive”.It adds: “Result lines may appear smudged or faint, but they are still valid results and must be reported.”So while you're seeing a faint second line, it is likely you are positive and currently infected with coronavirus.You should report this test result and carry out a PCR to confirm the result.The simple mechanism uses litmus paper and solution to highlight that the test has worked successfully with one line, and a second red line if the virus is present in your saliva.Lateral Flow tests were previously available for free from the Government website and available over the counter at most pharmacies.But the scheme was scrapped by the UK Government with the change coming into effect from April 1.The decision to end universal free testing has been controversial, with many criticising the move.LFTs are still available for free in

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New deadly side effect warning issued to those with Covid in the last six months - - Sweden
New deadly side effect warning issued to those with Covid in the last six months
Covid in the last six months could be at risk of a deadly side effect.People who caught the virus less than half a year ago could be more likely to get blood clots, with researchers in Sweden discovering a risk of deep vein thrombosis up to three months post-infection.The research also found that people with Covid in the last six months were more susceptible to a blood clot in the lungs.Reports also indicate that there is a greater chance of a "bleeding event" in the two months after being ill.The new research from Swedish provided more evidence to the vital use of vaccines to protect from Covid complications, which aren't limited when infected with the virus.Experts found that even mild, non-hospitalised Covid patients could be at risk of potentially deadly deep vein thrombosis and pulmonary embolism.They said: "Our findings arguably support thromboprophylaxis to avoid thrombotic events, especially for high risk patients, and strengthen the importance of vaccination against Covid-19."The chances of getting a blood clot were found to be higher during the first wave of the pandemic, which suggests improvements in treatment and wide-ranging vaccine coverage has lessened the risk.Researchers at the University of Glasgow looked into "living with Covid" as more governments ease restrictions.The researchers said the study "reminds us of the need to remain vigilant to the complications associated with even mild SARS-CoV-2 infection, including thromboembolism".Deep vein thrombosis (DVT) occurs when a blood clot forms on a deep vein, usually in your legs, and if the blood clot breaks off and travels into the lungs, it can cause a potentially fatal pulmonary embolism.