Eighty-seven percent of municipalities in Rio Grande do Sul report mosquito infestations Aedes aegyptiwhich transmits dengue fever.
Dengue fever is being warned from house to house. Retired Gilmar Coco helped. he is Collect all the garbage to get rid of standing water points, the perfect breeding place for mosquitoes.
“With the outbreak of dengue, we have to be careful,” he says. “Everyone doing their part, on their own land, will be easier.”
city hall Beautiful rodeoin the northwest of Rio Grande do Sul, decreed emergency situation. More than 10% of the population has contracted the disease this year.
Says the Minister of Health in Beautiful rodeoDaniela Strabazon.
The dengue task force is also on the streets Porto Alegre. All districts of the capital are mapped and visited by health agents. In 27 of them, a large outbreak of mosquitoes that transmit the disease was found..
“There in my house, there are mosquitoes. You don’t know where, and you don’t have a place to stay. You can’t stay on the street, you can’t stay at home,” retired Aida Vasconcelos da Rosa laments.
The large number of outbreaks and cases is worrying: be 608 Dengue diagnosed so far this year against 83 Throughout 2021.
“We guide families, and they end up relaxing in care. It is important for them to be informed. We have already received cases of people who have been hospitalized, and we are not winning the Covid battle and we are not going to lose to dengue,” said Fernando Ritter, Director of Health Surveillance.
“The temperature, humidity and rain are on time, and the mosquitoes end up breeding. The condition of the tires, gutter, pool, plants, pot plants,” explains Alex Lamas, Environmental Monitoring Coordinator.
approx 90% Mosquitoes spread in the cities of Rio Grande do Sul. A 76-year-old woman lives in plateau, he died. The latest survey by the state health department indicates more than 4.8 A thousand cases in the state.
When we have an area with many people already infected with the disease, the alert situation lights up. Therefore, looking at this area is still more careful and sensitive in actions,” identifies Cynthia Goulart-Molina-Bastos, director of the state’s Center for Health Surveillance.
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