Dengue's illness: 93 new cases were reported in Kech-Pakistan in Balochististan



F.P. Report

KECH: At least 93 new cases were found with a fatal dengue fever within a week within the Kech area of ​​Balochistan.

Dengue's fever hit 93 people in the last seven days, higher than the previous number to 243 in three weeks, ARY News Area Health Officer (DHO) confirmed.

According to area management, 12 cases were reported daily at Turbat and three deaths were confirmed.

The health officer said administration was still waiting for a special fund to be sought from the local government to control the disease.

He argued that the threats of tenure in high-impact areas and within houses are being introduced within a sensory campaign to stop themselves from the death of a fatal disease.

On 24 March Dengue became involved in a growth in the Kech area of ​​Balochistan as over 150 cases have been registered since January.

According to Turbat Area Health Officer, at least 150 cases of dengue fever have been reported so far since January, while three of the patients have lost their lives.

“The issues of the suitcase in the area are reported daily”, the DHO said.

The DHO also said that efforts were being made to control the virus spreading in the Kech area.

Up to six cases were also reported from Lajore Punjab this month which forced the local administration to start measures to immediately control the spread disease.

Deputy Area Officer (DDO) Dr Zeeshan Zafar had informed the press that nearby houses were being tightly examined to remove larvae.

He also found that denv larvae had been found at four houses in the district of Pirwadahi, Rawalpindi.

The DDO said that anti-dengue operating procedures were being implemented in letter and spirit and that vigilance in the Rawal area was controlled to control dengue risk.

Dengue's fever is a viral disease that is broadcast by mosquitoes. It starts as interim fever that transfers to thrombocytosis when not treated, sometimes death.

It affects millions of children and adults around the world. The World Health Organization reports that there is no guarantee of medical treatment today for the disease, but early detection is a key part of effective treatment.


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