The number of Ebola killed in the eastern Democratic Republic of Congo has grown to 200. Since August, 291 Ebola cases have been confirmed and 201 deaths have been reported, Kinshasa Health Ministry said on Saturday. About half of this case was registered in the 800,000-year-old resident city in Beni, in the disturbing northern part of Kibbutz, on the border with Uganda. More than 28,000 people have been immunized against the disease, according to Bush.
The United Nations urged militant groups in the region not to interfere with the highly contagious viral disease. According to Oly Ilunga's health minister, the two assistants are repeatedly threatened, attacked and kidnapped.
Behavior Medeor urged the efforts of the global community to provide health services for the poor. At a World Health Organization (WHO) meeting on Thursday and Friday in Kazakhstan, Bernd Pastors spokesman for the executive committee on aid organizations said, "The global community has made great progress, but the healthcare use for the poor is increasing."
Forty years ago, more than 100 WHO members declared health as human rights. "Action Medeor" Millions of poor people worldwide still die from diseases that can be easily treated. In many parts of the world, there is a shortage of health workers, hospitals and medicines.
About five years ago, the devastating Ebola epidemic in West Africa emphasized that it is not worth treating individual diseases such as AIDS and malaria. Only a well-functioning and well-equipped healthcare system can protect people. Good primary health care, including immunization and malnutrition, can significantly reduce child mortality while providing a more equitable health condition for everyone.
By the end of 2013, a devastating Ebola epidemic hit several West African countries. Over the next few months, about 11,300 people have died in Guinea, Sierra Leone, and Liberia. Since the disease was first discovered in 1976, there has been a tenth outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Ebola is often a fatal viral disease. Infection occurs by direct contact with the body fluids of infected persons. (AFP, dpa, epd)