A total of 225 cases of monkeypox virus have been confirmed so far across the UK, which includes England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, according to the data. The virus, which was seen in Greece last week, was last seen in Georgia. According to a written statement from the Georgia National Center for Disease Control and Public Health, the first case of monkeypox was detected in the country. In the statement, which stated that the virus was seen in a person traveling in the European region, “The patient had a mild viral infection and was discharged from the health center in a short time after appropriate treatment.” expression is used.
Also seen in Greece
The first case was seen in Greece last week. In the statement made by the Greek authorities, it was noted that the condition of the male patient who recently traveled to Portugal is good.
More than 1000 Confirmed Cases in 29 Countries
Director-General of the World Health Organization (WHO), Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus stated that at the last weekly meeting of the organization held at its headquarters in Geneva, more than a thousand cases from 29 countries where the virus is not endemic were reported to WHO. week. It has been confirmed and there has been no loss of life due to the virus yet.
How Many Cases In Which Country?
A total of 225 cases have been confirmed so far in the United Kingdom, including England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, according to the data. Spain and Portugal have a total of 186,153 individuals, Canada has 80, and Germany has 65. 51 cases have been confirmed in France. In addition, 40 in the Netherlands, 25 in the USA, 20 in Italy, 17 in Belgium, 8 in Switzerland, 8 in the United Arab Emirates (UAE), 6 in Ireland, 6 in Australia, Czech Republic 6 cases were detected. 6 cases in Turkey, 6 in Slovenia, 5 in Sweden, 3 in Denmark and 2 cases in Israel in Austria, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Malta, Norway, Gibraltar, Morocco, Argentina and Mexico. . At least 1 case has been reported to have been confirmed.
Monkey pox, one of the rare diseases caused by an endemic virus, is divided into Congo and West African species. The virus, which is usually transmitted from animal to human and rarely from person to person, can cause high fever and itchy blisters on the body.