Monkey Pax is unlikely to spread like Verona: WHO

Monkey Pax is unlikely to spread like Verona WHO

The World Health Organization (WHO) has said that although there is still a lot of information available about monkey pox, there is no possibility that the disease could turn into an epidemic.

The recent spike in ‘Monkey Pax’ dates back to May, when cases were first reported in the UK.

Over the past month, cases of monkey pox have been reported in more than a dozen European countries, including the United States and the Middle East.

By May 30, Monkey Pax had spread to more than 25 countries around the world, with 250 reported cases, but no deaths have been reported so far.

The World Health Organization (WHO) has already made it clear that Monkey Pax is not out of control and is unlikely to spread like Corona.

And now the top scientist overseeing the WHO’s Monkey Pax says the disease is unlikely to become an epidemic.

According to the World Health Organization, Dr. Rusamand Lewis, an expert at the World Health Organization (WHO) on Monkey Pax, said at a ceremony on May 30 that it is true that not much information about Monkey Pax is available yet, but it is possible. The disease is unlikely to turn into an epidemic.

“Evidence so far suggests that Monkey Pax is influencing close relationships between people attracted to homosexuality or those who use each other’s clothing and other clothing,” he said.

Dr Roussend Lewis said it was not yet clear why the monkey pox was spreading outside the continent of Africa, but it was likely to be due to countries stopping smallpox vaccination after 1980.

He called on experts to investigate how and why recent cases of monkey pox are spreading. Are they really spreading because of homosexuality and physical contact?

According to him, the information and cases so far show that there is no threat to the general population from Monkey Pax, it is only targeting certain people.

Monkey pox was originally a disease found in monkeys that spread to the western part of Africa after 1970 and continued to spread there for decades.

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