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Omicron: What Healthcare Professionals should know

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

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Dr. Raman Kumar

President of Academy of Family Physicians of India (AFPI), President of World Association of Family Physicians of the South Asia Region

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Dr. Raman Kumar
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The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation. 

webinar
Dr. Raman Kumar
  • 0

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared Omicron to be a COVID-19 variant of concern based on preliminary evidence that it spreads quickly. Omicron was first reported in South Africa on 24 November 2021 and is quickly becoming the dominant variant there. A variant of concern is one that may change how the pandemic behaves, so the WHO pays close attention to it. This webinar will be discussing what and how healthcare professionals should be aware of the situation.