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Volume 27, Number 1—January 2021
Research Letter

Risk for SARS-CoV-2 Infection in Healthcare Workers, Turin, Italy

Andrea CalcagnoComments to Author , Valeria Ghisetti, Teresa Emanuele, Mattia Trunfio, Silvia Faraoni, Lucio Boglione, Elisa Burdino, Sabrina Audagnotto, Filippo Lipani, Marco Nigra, Antonio D’Avolio, Stefano Bonora, and Giovanni Di Perri
Author affiliations: University of Torino, Torino, Italy (A. Calcagno, M. Trunfio, S. Audagnotto, F. Lipani, A. D’Avolio, S. Bonora, G. Di Perri); Azienda Sanitaria Locale Città di Torino, Torino (V. Ghisetti, T. Emanuele, S. Faraoni, E. Burdino, M. Nigra); University of Eastern Piedmont, Novara, Italy (L. Boglione)

Main Article

Figure

Seroprevalence of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 antibodies in healthcare workers according to tasks of participants, Turin, Italy. Participants are grouped according to direct (black bars) or indirect/no contact (gray bars) with patients. The difference between these 2 groups (7.5% vs. 5.2%) is significant (p = 0.013 by χ2 test). The healthcare personnel category includes psychologists, nutritionists, welfare workers, religious assistants, physical therapists, and orthoptists.

Figure. Seroprevalence of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 antibodies in healthcare workers according to tasks of participants, Turin, Italy. Participants are grouped according to direct (black bars) or indirect/no contact (gray bars) with patients. The difference between these 2 groups (7.5% vs. 5.2%) is significant (p = 0.013 by χ2 test). The healthcare personnel category includes psychologists, nutritionists, welfare workers, religious assistants, physical therapists, and orthoptists.

Main Article

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