Trump surprised great supporters from the hospital

President Donald Trump unexpectedly left the hospital, where he is being treated’ for COVID 19 on Sunday to welcome his supporter, as he struggles to get back on the campaign trail. He kept waving towards them from his motorcycle.

Trump surprised great supporters from the hospital

Video footage shows Trump wearing a mask waving the utility of a black game from behind a closed car window when supporters cheered. White House spokesman Jude Derry said he then returned to Walter Reed National Military Medical Center in Maryland, where he has been since Friday.

Meanwhile, in a video released on Twitter, Trump said he had "learned a lot" about the coronavirus during treatment. "This is the real school," he said. "And I understand that. And I understand that. He said his arrival meant "a little surprise" to his supporters.

Earlier Sunday, Trump's doctors reassured him of his health after recovering from a virus infection, and even new revelations about his treatment have raised fears that his condition could be’ compromised. Far more serious.

"The president has improved," White House physician Sean Conley told reporters at a briefing by the medical team Sunday morning. "Like any disease, this course has its ups and downs."

"We hope we can plan for the White House discharge as soon as possible," said Brian Garibaldi, a member of the president's medical team and a pulmonary at Johns Hopkins University.

Conley revealed that Trump, who on Friday revealed that he had tested positive for Covid-19, had been given a drug to control the swelling, and he admitted for the first time that the president had The White House was given extra oxygen on Tuesday.

Also, Trump did not disclose the positive results of the Coyote-19 rapid test before a telephone interview with Fox News on Thursday, while awaiting results for a more complete coronavirus screening. This issue has not been identified’

On Sunday evening, White House Press Secretary Kelly McKinney told reporters that Trump first tested positive after returning from a fundraiser at his New Jersey golf resort on Thursday. "I'm not going to go into detail about his test. But it's fair to say that his first positive test was on his return or at least after Bedminster.

Although aides have suggested that Trump may be ready to return a month later with the election campaign, questions remain as to how sick he has become as he moves to a stage where some patients are in critical condition. Increases suddenly and dramatically.

"We know that in many patients who are very ill, it is around 8 to 10 a day," said Helen Boucher, head of the Division of Geographic Medicine and Infectious Diseases at Tufts Medical Center in Boston.

McKinney also expressed some caution.

"He's on the other side of it," he told Fox News. "But, really, we know that the next two or three days are important."

President Trump drove past motorcycle supporters outside the Walter Reed National Military Medical Center in Bethesda, Maryland, on October 4.

Photographer: Graeme Sullivan / Bloomberg

And Dr. James Phillips, a professor of emergency medicine at George Washington University, said Trump put others at risk by taking a ride on Sunday. He said the presidential SUV was not only bulletproof, but also hermetically sealed against chemical attack. The risk of transmitting COVID19 is as high as it is outside the medical procedure. "Irresponsibility is amazing," Phillips tweeted.

Deere later said that "appropriate precautions were taken to put the movement into practice to protect all those who supported it, including the president and the PPE. The movement was cleared by a medical team."

A spokesman for the US Secret Service said the protocol was in place to protect personnel serving the president.

In Sunday's briefing, Conley said Trump's blood oxygen saturation levels have dropped twice since he was diagnosed’ and that the president's medical team found dexamethasone, a steroid used to treat inflammation in COVID patients. Decided after some discussion for the management of. Asked about X-rays and CT scans of the president's lungs, Conley said "some expected results were found" but nothing "caused any significant medical concern."

Trump has already been given’ the experienced "Antibody Cocktail" as well as remdesivir, an antiviral drug.

During a briefing on Saturday, Conley made it clear. He said Trump was not given’ oxygen on Friday, then hedged it, saying he had not been found’ in Walter Reid.

Conley said Sunday that Trump "insisted he didn't need it," and that his blood oxygen saturation was restored’ after about a minute of extra oxygen in the White House. Conley said the president had been on oxygen for less than an hour and had not seen a recurrence of the fever since Friday.

When asked why he did not disclose information earlier, Conley said: "I was trying to reflect on the team president's encouraging attitude that he was behaving during his illness. I didn't want to give any information that could take the disease away, and in doing so, it turned out that we were trying to hide something that wasn't necessary. "

He ended Sunday's briefing just 10 minutes later, refusing to answer repeated questions about whether Trump's lung scans showed signs of pneumonia.

Go back to the campaign?

"We need to believe that what they are telling us about the president's condition is real," House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said of CBS's "Face the Nation." Suggesting that Trump is approving the medical team's public statements, the Democratic leader said, "It's not very scientific."

Earlier on Sunday, a senior campaign colleague said Trump would be ready to return to the campaign soon.

Jason Miller told NBC's "Meet the Press" that Trump spoke on the phone Saturday afternoon, denying public health recommendations for wearing a monthly health mask and maintaining social distance. "They want to remind people to wash their hands, to use hand salvation, to make sure that if you can't afford to wear a mask socially," he said.

Asked about a new NBC Wall Street Journal poll showing Biden leading Trump by 14 percentage points, Miller told ABC's "This Week" Trump's chances in key states are encouraging that 270 electoral votes are’ needed. In a poll conducted after the president's debate on Tuesday, but before Trump assessed Code 19, Biden led Trump to take the biggest lead in the presidential campaign from 53% to 39%.

Trump took to Twitter on Sunday afternoon to thank "all the fans and supporters" who are gathering outside Walter Reid's gate.

Presidential aides sought to dispel suspicions about their campaign on Sunday's news shows and to defend their election rallies and incidents at the White House where Trump and his supporters rarely appeared. He was wearing a mask.

"We give them a mask, we check their temperature," Miller said, often mocking Democratic candidate Joe Biden. "The mask is used as a support." Trump has also ridiculed Biden for wearing a mask in public.

Miller said Trump was "going to defeat" the virus. "And I think when President Trump arrives at the White House and starts campaigning, it's going to be a choke point," he said.

But National Security Adviser Robert O'Brien, who has previously succumbed to the virus and is recovering, was more cautious, stressing that it would be too soon to see what Trump would gain.

"We've got a great team and the president is in control," O'Brien said when asked about a possible handover of power.

Campaign adviser Miller presented the campaign, dubbed "Operation Mega," followed by a virtual program Monday night followed by a speech by Vice President Mike Pence, members of Trump's family and Wednesday night. After the vice-presidential debate, transition activists rallied to support him in Trump's absence.

Aides, Allies Stricken

Trump aides, including Hope Hooks, campaign manager Bill Stephen and former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Republican senators Thom Tills, Mike Lee, and Ron Johnson, have come down with Covid 19, raising questions about whether Trump's White House and campaign programs. Super spreader locations for viruses.


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