How to get a new life after being killed by the world’s most deadly disease
By Medical News Now on Medical News Online – 10th June 2018 – 21:01:10 The virus that killed a Malaysian toddler this week has killed scores of others in Asia and the Pacific.
In Vietnam, at least six people have died of the coronavirus since it was first detected in March.
The death toll in Hong Kong has risen to more than 60.
In Thailand, more than 4,000 people have been diagnosed with the virus, including more than 1,000 deaths.
Malaysia’s prime minister, Najib Razak, has vowed to do whatever is necessary to fight the coronacosis epidemic, despite an international effort to fight it.
Malaysia is the first country to declare a national emergency in the US and Europe, the second to declare an emergency in Asia, and the first to declare itself a “no-go zone” for public gatherings, according to WHO data.
The Malaysian government has said it has so far been unable to halt the spread of the virus because the country is a major trade route and is not covered by the World Health Organisation’s (WHO) strict quarantine regime.
“We are trying to get people to go outside, to leave their homes and to go to their nearest public health centre,” said Mr Najib, adding that the government would do whatever was necessary to “restore the country’s security”.
The outbreak has already killed more than 9,000 Malaysian citizens, and a total of 3,000 have died.
In China, where more than a million people have become infected with the coronaval disease, there have been several reports of people dying from the disease in hospitals.
In the US, the number of cases has reached 723, and deaths have reached 716.
The virus has also killed thousands of people in countries such as Cambodia, Bangladesh, Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam and the Philippines.
The WHO has said more than 11 million people worldwide have been infected with coronaviruses and that the world has now surpassed the global death toll from influenza (5.5 million).
The World Health Organization has warned that an “epidemic” of the disease, which has killed more people than all the previous world pandemics combined, could start as soon as 2018, and could last as long as 20 years.
The disease is spread by contact with the respiratory secretions of infected animals.
There have been two major outbreaks of coronaviral disease in Asia: in China and Vietnam.
China has been hardest hit, with at least 639 deaths and at least 1,053 hospitalisations.
“The pandemic is spreading like wildfire in China, with cases rising in rural areas, and now the whole country is on the brink of a new pandemic,” Dr Hanyu Wang, a WHO deputy director-general, said on Wednesday.
Mr Wang said China had been hit hard by the pandemic and had been facing a new wave of deaths, with about 7,000 more people infected than before.
China’s official Xinhua news agency said the death toll could reach as high as 1,500.
In India, at the centre of the pandemic, the death rate from the virus has risen sharply, with a record-high 2,819 people confirmed with the disease.
The state-run Indian government has also announced it would be imposing a ban on people travelling from the country to the US.
The government said it would provide free treatment to those with respiratory conditions, and that hospitals would be closed from Friday until further notice.
India has been trying to contain the spread in the last month with new restrictions on travel, and is now urging people to limit their activities.
“This is not the time to leave the country and we will keep monitoring the situation,” Dr Satyendra Kumar, India’s health minister, told the Hindustan Times newspaper.
“So far, we have not found a way to stop the spread.”
The World Food Programme (WFP) has urged the world to avoid travelling to Asia.
“WFP is urging people not to go out to any places that are affected by this pandemic, including those that have already seen large-scale outbreaks,” said a statement from the charity’s Asia programme director, Michael Juppe.
WHO Director General Dr Thomas Frieden said the spread was being fuelled by a “lack of information and awareness”.
“The rapid spread of this virus and its impact on communities is making it increasingly difficult to control,” he said.
“In countries where it is not yet widely known, such as Malaysia, China and India, we are working to ensure that people are aware of the outbreak and that they can protect themselves.”
“But the world must”
But the world must