The Covid-19 outbreak, first reported by local health facilities in Wuhan, China, in December 2019, has spread rapidly around the world and is still spreading. Although it was initially assumed that only the elderly people and those with pre-existing health problems are prone to serious complications due to Covid-19 infection, experience shows that other age groups can also be at risk.
While clinical practitioners and researchers continue to work on finding effective treatments for Covid-19, the nature of the SARS-CoV-2 virus makes finding the right treatments difficult and slow. Many questions are still open, including that neither the effectiveness of the immune response to a viral attack nor the duration of gained immunity is clear. This calls into question not only the length and scope of the tests needed to develop the vaccine, but also the length and type of preventive measures that need to be integrated into society.
However, no matter how much people want to return to " ordinary life ", and regardless of whether they accept or reject the need for protective measures, SARS CoV-2 is still moving on the global stage as an invisible "spirit" that is constantly adapting to changing conditions, in search for roads and vehicles that serve its further reproduction. This choice of the “vehicle" is constantly being optimized by evolutionary mechanisms, with those human carriers currently being preferred who show no or only mild symptoms. Such a "viral strategy" becomes successful due to human negligence and ignorance, which leads to an underestimation of the risk humans pose to others, becoming so an extended arm of the virus.
This also leads to a reduced efficiency of the innate mechanism of self-preservation and self-healing, making the human population much more vulnerable than in the case of some apparently more “aggressive diseases”. For this reason, when developing preventive measures, it is extremely important to consider improving mindfulness and strengthening the self-healing mechanism. This can be achieved by introducing holistic measures that are not limited only to maintaining physical distance, increasing hygiene levels or wearing face masks, but also take into account the increase in mental clarity and the strengthening the internal mechanisms responsible for self-detoxification, regeneration and self-healing.