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Is Ebola Real? See Detailed Information And How DRC Is Affected

Is ebola real? That's the biggest question to answer.

Yes, Ebola is a real virus.

It is a highly contagious and potentially fatal disease that is spread by contact with an infected person's bodily fluids, such as blood, saliva, sweat, vomit, feces, and semen.

Symptoms of Ebola include fever, severe headache, muscle pain, weakness, diarrhea, vomiting, abdominal pain, bleeding, and sometimes death.

The World Health Organization (WHO) is working to improve public health infrastructure in areas affected by Ebola and to develop effective treatments and vaccines.

There has been an ongoing outbreak of Ebola in the Democratic Republic of the Congo since August 2018.

As of July 2020, over 3,300 people have died due to the virus.

The WHO has declared this outbreak a Public Health Emergency of International Concern.

Ebola is a viral disease caused by the Ebola virus, which is part of the Filoviridae family.

It is a severe and often fatal illness in humans, with fatality rates of up to 90%. It is spread through direct contact with the bodily fluids of an infected person, such as blood, saliva, and sweat.

The early signs and symptoms of Ebola include fever, fatigue, muscle pain, headache, and sore throat.

This is followed by vomiting, diarrhea, rash, impaired kidney and liver function, and in some cases, both internal and external bleeding.

Ebola can be spread from one person to another by direct contact with infected body fluids, such as blood, urine, saliva, feces, vomit, and semen.

It can also be spread through contact with contaminated objects, such as needles and syringes.

People can also become infected with the virus if they are exposed to an infected animal, such as a monkey, chimpanzee, or bat, or if they come into contact with the raw meat of an infected animal.

Once a person has been infected with Ebola, the virus is able to survive in their body fluids for up to three weeks after they have recovered.

This means that they can still spread the virus to other people even after they have recovered.

It is important to note that there is no known cure for Ebola, and treatment is mainly supportive. Vaccines are being developed, but they are not yet widely available.

The best way to prevent the spread of Ebola is to practice good hygiene and to avoid contact with people who are infected or who may have been exposed to the virus.

To help protect yourself and others from Ebola, you should avoid contact with blood and body fluids from someone who is sick, wear protective clothing (such as gloves and masks) when you are caring for someone who is sick, and practice good hygiene, including washing your hands often with soap and water.

It is also important to get medical help as soon as possible if you think you may have been exposed to Ebola.

Early treatment can help prevent the spread of the virus and can help improve your chances of survival.

Content created and supplied by: STARZ-MEDIA (via Opera News )

DRC Ebola


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