Wednesday , October 5 2022

By 2030, 11 million children were killed by pneumonia


Experts warn that panimoniac will try to kill more than 11 million children by 2030. 95-year-old Comic Stan Lee is thought to have died of pneumonia.
November 12 World Day of the World; Global Day aimed at educating about the world's biggest infectious killers. In advanced countries, severe respiratory infections affect primarily on the elderly. However, in developing countries children are burdened. Hundreds of people die every year because of infected diseases.
880,000 children – especially those under the age of two – have been affected by pneumonia in 2016. A new analysis by Jons Hopkins University and Save the Children AIDS Group will infect 10,800,000 children over the next 10 million, with predictions based on current trends.
There are about 1.7 million children dead in Nigeria and India, 700,000 in Pakistan and 635,000 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
But there is good news. The study found that current vaccination coverage, low antibiotics and good nutrition for children will protect 4.1 million people.
Lung infection through viruses or bacterial infections, if taken earlier, did not get worried about the patient's immune system.
Nevertheless, worldwide this disease is particularly malnourished and often attacked by weaker young people. Compared to malaria, diarrhea and fifth fever, each year kills more children. "It is believed that one million children die every year, because real diseases with our knowledge and resources can be defeated," said Save the Children CEO Kevin Watkins.
"Anyone who is fair for the children in the Pink ribbon, the Global Summit or the March of Pneumonia and who has access to the important health care should have this focus on the firing murderer now."
The price of Pakistani Natelone vaccines is still scarce in some of the infected countries. By the end of next decade, the goal of the United Nations' Sustainable Development Goals, which includes a promise to "stop the maternal mortality rate", is aimed at 2030.

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