Swine Flu: Nearly 1100 cases have been reported in Delhi, Government issued health advice

In all government hospitals in the city, medicines are kept with all the accessories and private safety equipment (PPE kits) to deal with this disease. Also N95 masks are also present.

74 new cases of swine flu have been reported in Delhi on Wednesday. After the new cases came, the number of affected people in the city has increased to 1093. This information has come up in a report of Directorate General of Health Services. Among the growing cases of H1N1 infections in the city, the Delhi government has issued a health advisory on Wednesday. It has been told about what to do and what not to do during swine flu. It has been reported in the report that there are 868 adult and 225 children in affected people.

On Tuesday, a person was killed in the disease in Delhi and the number of people suffering from this was 1,019. Until Monday, the Delhi government had not reported anybody's death due to swine flu but Tuesday's report has said that a person has died.

Although 13 people have died due to swine flu this year in the central hospital. According to senior doctors at Safdarjung Hospital, this time three persons are reported to have died from swine flu while 10 people have died due to the disease in RML hospital. Officials said that out of 10 patients who died of swine flu in RML Hospital, nine were from Delhi and one from outside the city.

After the state level review meeting on IFLUENJA A (H1N1), the Delhi government had recently said that all government hospitals in the city have medicines including all equipment and private safety equipment (PPE kit) to deal with the disease. . Also N95 masks are also present.

"All hospitals have been asked to keep the ventilator ready and to disseminate information for prevention of disease," said an official of Delhi Health Department. "Healthy consultation has been prepared for the seasonal influenzaeja H1N1 (swine flu) in Hindi and English. It has been published and it has been published in major newspapers.

No comments:

Powered by Blogger.