Coronavirus is not an epidemic

Scientists have been warning that we have made the environment conducive to the transmission of diseases from wildlife to humans and then their spread around the world. Human intervention in the natural environment accelerates this process. This is the view of health professionals who examine various aspects of the outbreak of infectious diseases. As a result of their efforts, they have developed a system of identification that can predict the transmission of diseases from wildlife to humans. Although future efforts to tackle the epidemic are taking place globally, they are being led by a team of scientists from the University of Liverpool in the UK.

‘We made a mistake by dodging five times’

 

“We’ve had six threats in the last 20 years,” said Matthew Bellis, a professor at the University of Liverpool. These include SARS, MERS, Ebola, avian influenza, and swine flu. The five of us survived by bending down, but we were hit by the sixth Based on this meticulous research, Professor Bellis and his colleagues have devised a system that will allow them to study all known diseases of wildlife and benefit from this vast body of information and identify upcoming trends. Will be able to Scientists say that if a bacterium is identified on a priority basis, then more focus can be placed on the prevention and treatment of the disease it causes.

Lessons from Lockdown

 Many scientists agree that deforestation and human encroachment on wildlife habitats are conducive to the transmission of diseases from animals to humans. Evidence “shows that man-made ecosystems, such as agriculture or artificial forests, have a higher rate of disease in humans,” said Kate Jones, a professor at University College London. But wildlife that is not much affected by human activity, such as wild rats, play an important role in the growth of germs.

There have been a few epidemics that explain the transmission of diseases between wildlife and humans. In 1999, a virus was transmitted from fruit-eating bats to a pig farm near the forest in Nipah, Malaysia. The natural product eating bats slashed off the organic product on the trees, and when the half-eaten salted natural product tumbled to the ground, it became nourishment for the pigs there. The virus was later found in more than 250 people who came in contact with the pigs. More than 100 of them died. The death toll from the coronavirus is currently 1 percent. Nipah virus mortality rate is 40 to 75%. Farm farms and markets where wild animals are traded are places where humans and wild animals communicate and exchange diseases.

“We have to be careful of such places and be prepared for any unforeseen circumstances,” says Eric Foure, a professor at the University of Liverpool. Three or four new diseases are being created in human beings every year. This is happening not only in Asia or Africa but also in Europe and the United States. Professor Bells says surveillance systems are important for identifying new diseases. Professor Foure says the current crisis has exposed the dangers of human intervention in the natural environment.

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