The second largest Ebola virus outbreak in the world that occurs in DR Congo To cause more than 500 deaths in this issue, nearly 100 children …
Foreign news agencies reported on February 11 that Heather Kerr, director of the "Save the Children" charity in the Democratic Republic of Congo or DR Congo, issued a statement on Sunday that Ebola outbreaks in the east of the country cause at least 97 children to die, of which 65 are children under the age of 5
Kerr stated in a statement that "We have reached the junction. If we do not take urgent measures to control this case, the outbreak may continue for another 6 months or maybe 1 year."
While the Ministry of Public Health DR Congo issued a Sunday night statement stating There are now 811 people who have symptoms of dengue fever in nordkiwi and the state of itori in the northeast. Of these 750 people have been confirmed to be infected with E. Ebola Death of 510 cases, which resulted in the mortality of this disease as high as 63%.
Save The Chill reveals that the number of new infections has increased rapidly in January from about 20 weekly incidents to 40 cases a week. They also expressed concern about misinformation. In the community And disbelief to officials born in DR Congo
"The most important thing is to get people in the community to believe what Ebola is really urgent and worrying," Kerr said. "People were separated and kept the funeral because they didn't believe the deceased died because of Ebola. Threatened by Villagers Because They Think Staff Spread The Infection We Need To Increase Our Efforts To Reach Young People And Leaders In Society Building Trust And Helping To Make This Situation Treating Patients Is Important But Stopping Ebola From Spreading more than this is also important. "
This is the 10th outbreak of Ebola in DR Congo. Since this infection was discovered in 1976 and is the most serious occurrence in this Central African nation. And the second largest in the world after the outbreak in 2014-2016 in West Africa It resulted in 28,652 patients, 11,325 deaths
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