06.06.2022 – 10.06.2022 (A Tate Papers A Pine 2)

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As a side effect of Monkeypox, it can cause skin infections, rashes, and itchiness. Inflammation of the lungs Encephalitis According to the Ministry of Health, blindness and death can occur. Department of Public Health; Dr Than Naing Soe, director of the Health Awareness Division, told the state-run newspaper.

Mortality rates range from 3% to 6%. People with chronic diseases; People with weakened immune systems are more likely to die, he said.

Previous findings have shown that the Congo Basin Clade in Central Africa has a mortality rate of up to 10 percent, while that of West Africa has a mortality rate of about 1 percent, according to the report.

Most people infected with Monkeypox usually recover within two to four weeks. People with chronic diseases People with weakened immune systems are more likely to suffer from the disease.

The symptoms are similar to those of MONKEYPOX, and chickenpox is more common in Myanmar. According to the Ministry of Health, small blisters appear on the skin on the back of the body and are often accompanied by itching. Dr Than Naing Soe from the Awareness Promotion Department said.

The incubation period from the onset of the MONKEYPOX virus to the onset of symptoms usually lasts six to 13 days, with a minimum of five days and a maximum of 21 days, he said.

There are two stages of symptoms: the first stage is when the virus first invades the body and can last up to five days. Symptoms may include fever and nausea and / or vomiting. Severe headache; Neck၊ Inflammation of the lymph nodes in the groin. Back pain Muscle soreness; Symptoms may include swelling of the lymph nodes at an early stage, which may be accompanied by gonorrhea, diarrhea, and constipation. Blisters on the skin, such as chickenpox and measles. “It is very different from other diseases,” he said.

In Hutton, Sri Lanka, 32-year-old Violet Marie enjoys her daily chores, such as washing clothes and cleaning clothes. Washing clothes; She is also involved in household chores such as sewing and folding clothes.


Mary, a mother of three, said she could not afford to buy even women’s menstrual pads, so she had to use old clothes instead. This reflects Sri Lanka’s dire economic crisis and rising commodity prices. Sri Lanka’s general inflation rate was 29.8 percent in April, while food prices rose to 46.6 percent.


Mary’s 30,000 rupees ($ 84), or 80 percent of the family’s monthly income, is used to buy food alone, and the price of raw materials is soaring, and her husband, who works as a day laborer, is struggling to make ends meet.

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