The deadly epic of Ebola in the Democratic Republic of Congo is now the second largest in history after a devastating epidemic in which several thousand people died a few years ago in western Africa, the World Health Organization said on Thursday.
The Congolese Ministry of Health has said there are 426 cases, which Dr. Peter Salama, Chief of WHO's accident, said "sad person". The total includes 379 confirmed and 47 probable cases. Until now, this outbreak, released on August 1, confirmed 198 deaths, and 47 are believed to be more likely to have the same cause, according to the Ministry of Health of the Congo.
The attacks of the rebel groups and the open hostility of some of the suspected residents have posed a serious challenge for health workers who Ebola experts said they have not seen yet. Many auxiliary teams are committed to carrying out key missions to prevent viruses escorted by UN peacekeepers only in areas where daily recordings are heard.
Salam this month predicted that the outbreak in the northeastern Congo will last at least six months before it can be held. The Ebola epidemic in West Africa has left more than 11,000 dead people from 2014 to 2016.
On a day-to-day basis, health organizations report stresses one of the obstacles to fighting this new Ebola explosion in Congo, though its work has reached milestones that have given new hope in fighting one of the world's most notorious diseases.
More than 37,000 people have been vaccinated against Ebola, and the Congo has begun to conduct the first test of efficacy and safety of four experimental drugs against this disease. And yet, the risk of Ebola spreading to so-called "red zones" – areas that are practically unavailable for the threat of rebel groups – are still one of the major issues related to this epidemic.