Malaria sickness in and Treatment

Malaria is caused by the protozoan parasite Plasmodium. Human malaria is caused by four different species of Plasmodium: P. falciparum, P. malaria, P. ovale and P. vivax. Humans occasionally become infected with Plasmodium species that normally infect animals, such as P. knowlesi. As yet, there are no reports of human-mosquitohuman transmission of such “zoonotic” forms of malaria. The malaria parasite is transmitted by female Anopheles mosquitoes, which bite mainly between dusk and dawn. Malaria is an acute febrile illness with incubation period of 7 days or longer. Thus, a febrile illness developing less than 1 week after the first possible exposure is not malaria.

 

  •  transmission
  •  life-threatening Conditions
  • Care to be taken
  • Others
  • Influenza (flu) vaccine
  • Pneumococcal vaccines
  • Hepatitis B vaccines for persons at increased risk of hepatitis
  • Protecting from insect bites
  • Over the Counter Drugs
  • Others

Related Conference of Malaria sickness in and Treatment

July 27-28, 2018

31st Annual Congress on Vaccines & Clinical Trials

Vancouver, Canada
Aug 27-29, 2018

Annual Congress and Expo on Vaccines & Immunology

Amsterdam, Netherlands
October 22-23, 2018

30th World Congress on Vaccines and Immunization

Osaka, Japan

Malaria sickness in and Treatment Conference Speakers

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