[IBADAN, NIGERIA] The World Heritage Organization (WHO) and its partners have launched a launched country, leader in national rabies launched to increase the adoption of malaria control strategies after the release of an alarming report.
The Global Malaria Report, recorded on November 19, showed that the progress of 'disease' The illness of the disease since 2010 for the second year on & # 39;
In response, WHO and the Roll Back Malaria Partnership (RBM), a global medical organization, launched a high-impact program for high impact [Forte charge à fort impact : une réponse ciblée au paludisme].
Malaria is one of the most important health problems in # the world, and only parts of Sahara Africa have 92% of cases and 93% of deaths, according to WHO.
Due to the years of earning the sickness, healthcare providers see a reduction in the number of cases.
But while the infectious disease decreased from 2010 to 2015, it will be repeated in 2016 and 2017.
"Nobody should die from malaria, but the world is for a new reality," said Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, director of WHO.
The WHO has malaria vaccine estimated from overland data of 91 countries.
The findings of the report constitute a dispute for the Global Technical Strategy for Malaria Control 2016-2030, calling for minority languages and dead by less than 40% to 2020 by 75% by 2025 and 90% to 2030.
The report shows that in 2017 about 219 million cheese are malaria, about two million more than in 2016.
India and ten countries in sub-Saharan Africa have 70% of malaria cases and 274,000 dead.
Improvements were recorded in Ethiopia and Rwanda, where 240,000 and 430,000 less cases were reported in 2017, as in 2016.
Abdisalan Noor, head of the WHO Global Malaria Monitoring Team, told SciDev.Net that successful progress can not be offered to insufficient funds.
"Non-financial funding has a major impact in covering important malaria control mechanisms to prevent, diagnose and treat malaria," he adds.
"In 2017, for example, about half of the population on the risk of malaria in Africa, did not sleep under mischievous nests."
Pedro Alonso, director of the WHO Global Malaria Program, adds that the report is the need for direct change in malaria.
"This is a mass-attack that has hit countless countries in countries severely injured by malaria, says Pedro Alonso. Malaria symptoms are fever, fever, headaches, breaks and only weakness.
If not treated, patients may develop a life threat of 'anemia, "or even brain cancer, which causes the brain to get enough oxygen.
Victoria Feyikemi, Director of African Development and Empowerment Foundation, an initiative that tests free and malaria treaties in Nigeria, especially in rural areas, said the fight against malaria in sub-Saharan Africa must also fight the battle self-medication.
"Self-medication remains a problem that even affects people. In many cases we have seen people treated with malaria with paracetamol," she says.
Many people do not go to the hospital until the disease has survived and severe anemia has not occurred.
World Malaria Report 2018 (WHO, November 19, 2018)