What are the effects of carbon monoxide?

Carbon monoxide attaches to red blood cells, robbing your body of the oxygen it has to have to live. It blends with these cells more than 200 times more effortlessly than oxygen, resulting in a condition known as carboxyhemoglobin saturation.

Carbon monoxide, in place of oxygen, then gets carried to the important organs via the bloodstream. In short, carbon monoxide robs your body of oxygen. Organs have to have oxygen; when they lack it, they begin to suffocate.

It takes your body a long time to eradicate carbon monoxide; however, it can be absorbed much faster.