Malaria and Typhoid Care: These twin common ailments are not only dangerous but as well inhibiting and destructive to human health, generally.
Malatia is usually a result of a mosquido-carrying parasite called Plasmodium, which is transmitted via the bites of infected mosquitoes. More so in the human body, the parasites multiply in the liver and then infect red blood cells.
Symptoms of malaria include:
Fever, as well as headache, and vomiting, usually appear between 10 and 15 days after the mosquito bite. However, if not taken care of, malaria can quickly become life-threatening by disrupting the blood supply to vital organs.
This is a bacterial infection that can spread throughout the body, affecting many organs. Without prompt treatment, it can cause serious complications and can be fatal.
A bacterium (Salmonella typhi) is responsible for typhoid infections generally. Also similar to the bacteria that cause salmonella food poisoning.
Typhoid fever is highly contagious. An infected person can pass the bacteria out of their body in their stools (feces) or, less commonly, in their urine.
If someone else eats food or drinks water that has been contaminated with a small number of infected feces or urine, they can contact the bacteria and develop typhoid fever.
This is passing looser or more frequent stools than is normal for you.
It affects most people from time to time and is usually nothing to worry about. However, it can be distressing and unpleasant until it passes, which normally takes a few days to a week.
There are many different causes of diarrhea, but a bowel infection (gastroenteritis) is a common cause in both adults and children.
Gastroenteritis can be a result of:
a virus – such as a norovirus or a rotavirus
bacteria – such as Campylobacter and Escherichia coli (E. coli), which are often present in contaminated food
a parasite – such as a parasite that causes giardiasis, which is spread in contaminated water
The treatments aid in fighting bacterial infections.
Intestinal bleeding or holes.
Intestinal bleeding or holes in the intestine are the most serious complications of typhoid fever. They usually develop in the third week of illness. In this condition, the small intestine or large bowel develops a hole. Contents from the intestine leak into the stomach and can cause severe stomach pain, nausea, vomiting, and bloodstream infection (sepsis). This life-threatening complication requires immediate medical care.
Other possible complications include:
- Inflammation of the heart muscle (myocarditis).
- Inflammation of the lining of the heart and valves (endocarditis).
- Infection of major blood vessels (mycotic aneurysm).
- Inflammation of the pancreas (pancreatitis).
- Kidney or bladder infections.
- Infection and inflammation of the membranes and fluid surrounding your brain and spinal cord (meningitis).
- Psychiatric problems, such as delirium, hallucinations, and paranoid psychosis.
With quick treatment, nearly all people in industrialized nations recover from typhoid fever. Without treatment, some people may not survive complications of the disease.
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