但在开始之前，巴里奥斯还说，SBP总裁曼尼V.潘格里南(Manny V. Pangilinan)告诉他，首先要好好考虑举办一场世界规模的篮球赛事的规模。
巴罗尔斯周二在PSA每周论坛上说，让我们认真对待这个问题。但那是在这次举办国际篮联亚洲锦标赛之前。事实上，国际篮联已经写信给那些有兴趣的人来主持3-on-3。??特色STORIESSPORTSMayweather愿意战斗Khabib msportsdavis或麦格雷戈300美元,詹姆斯权力湖人过去在NBA 2 - 0领先的热FinalsSPORTSDown 0 - 2在NBA总决赛,& # 8216;顽固的# 8217;不放弃热量
Richter speculated that since the patient was hospitalized and likely received various drugs, that might have been the cause.
That is possible, agreed Dr. Sonal Tuli, a clinical spokeswoman for the American Academy of Ophthalmology and chairwoman of ophthalmology at the University of Florida College of Medicine, in Gainesville.
Tuli said the patient's case is "interesting," but leaves open a number of questions. One is whether the virus present in the eye tissue is actually infectious.
The patient was a 64-year-old woman who was hospitalized for COVID-19 on Jan. 31. Eighteen days later, her symptoms had fully resolved, and throat swabs turned up negative for SARS-CoV-2.
About a week later, though, she developed pain and vision loss in one eye, and then in her other eye a few days afterward, according to the report by Dr. Ying Yan and colleagues at the General Hospital of the Central Theater Command in Wuhan, China.
The patient landed in the hospital again, where she was diagnosed with acute angle-closure glaucoma and cataract. Medication failed to bring down her eye pressure, so her doctors performed surgery -- taking tissue samples in the process.
Tests of those samples turned up evidence that SARS-CoV-2 had invaded the eye tissues, Yan's team reported.
While it's not clear how the virus got into the patient's eyes, the experts agreed the case underscores the importance of eye protection. For health care providers, that means goggles and face shields; for the average person, it's regular hand-washing and keeping the hands away from the eyes.
"I think people don't realize how often they touch their eyes," Tuli said.
That advice will reduce the chance of any virus, including cold and flu bugs, from coming into contact with the eyes, she noted.
While that may be enough in most cases, people caring for someone with COVID-19 at home may want to be extra cautious, Tuli suggested. Wearing eye protection in addition to a mask is a "good idea," she said.