Malaria, a fatal disease is naturally transmitted through the bite of an infected Anopheles mosquito. Malaria is usually found in tropical and subtropical climates where the parasites that cause it live and dwell. The malaria mosquitoes cause severe effects to humans and other animals causing malaria fever, vomiting, and headaches and in severe cases it can cause yellow skin, coma, or even death. As of 2015, 91 countries were confirmed of having a malaria transmission out of which mostly were African Sub-Sahara and the Indian subcontinent.
In a healthy individual, it takes at least 2-3 weeks for the infection to show its impact. Initially, the malaria symptoms may include a severe headache, constant fever, shivering and joint pain leading to more serious complications like jaundice and convulsions. In most victims, symptoms of malaria similar to flu-like signs and viral diseases are also quite common. If not treated in the early stages, it can also cause coma while in extreme cases proving fatal. In most cases, Malaria deaths are associated with brain damage, breathing problems and in some intense cases kidney and liver failure. In technical terms, malaria is caused by plasmodium parasites and its spread to the humans through the bites of infected female Anopheles mosquitoes. Once bitten, the parasite penetrates the bloodstream and moves to the liver. In the liver, the parasites with other necessary supplies develop and re-enters the bloodstream attacking the red blood cells making the victim vulnerable to deadly disease. Although Malaria disease is entirely treatable, taking steps for its prevention should always be the primary motto. The chief objective of treatment of malaria is to ensure a rapid and complete elimination of the Plasmodium parasite, one of the main causes of malaria.
World Malaria day is observed every year on 25th of April that recognizes global efforts to control and curb malaria. While the theme for the World Malaria Day in 2016 was ‘End Malaria for Good’, the 2017 edition will be focused on ‘A Push for Prevention’. In the build up to the World Mosquito Day, WHO is mainly concentrating on the prevention of malaria and a decisive policy for reducing the toll of fatalities caused due to the lethal infection. In the last 15 years though, they have played an important role in reducing Malaria fatalities and through the World Malaria Day campaigns, WHO is encouraging all the countries to join hands towards total eradication of the disease. In order to move speedily towards their global targets, WHO is calling on the malaria-affected countries to work in tandem with the local organization to make a push for malaria prevention a serious goal. Through the World Malaria day, WHO plans on deploying new tools for greater funding for the development, evaluation making End Malaria for Good a Global reality.
In the case of Malaria, treatment has always been better than cure because treatment of malaria can not only be a costly affair but also futile in many cases. One measure which can actually help in mosquito control and Malaria prevention is Hicare 360 Mosquito Control Service that BLOCKS PROTECTS and KILLS 24x7. The Highly trained technicians will inspect your home for mosquito breeding sites and parasites responsible for malaria causes and make sure they are eradicated. Mosquitoes resting places like walls, curtains are sprayed with a colorless and ordorless chemical that kills them on contact. Every room gets a Kill Machine – a mosquito repellent turbo vaporizer that prevents the entry of new mosquitoes and kills those buzzing around. The unique inbuilt fan spreads the vaporizer liquid 5X to reach every nook and corner of the house making the Kill Machine the best way to exterminate mosquitoes.
With the mosquito season on the rise book your preventive mosquito repellent service now. Call Hicare on 39889988 or visit www.hicare.in