August 19, 2022

The first possible case of monkey flu identified in the NH

The first possible case of monkey flu has been identified in New Hampshire, health officials said Wednesday. The patient is a resident of Rockingham County, and the Department of Health and Human Services said there will be no further information about the patient due to privacy concerns. Published. The New Hampshire Public Health Labs first identified the case, and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is conducting tests to confirm it. Ballard, chief medical officer of the New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services. “They have a quick turnaround. So we know the stabilization situation in the coming days. However, in these cases, which are generally positive at the state level, they are generally positive at the stabilization stage.” DHHS officers are employed. To identify others who may have been exposed. Monkey monkey is a rare disease caused by the monkey box virus, which belongs to the group of viruses such as smallpox. Monkey pox requires close contact with the person with the symptom. Brief reactions do not appear to be overly dangerous, and the prevalence of close physical or intimate contact or health care testing is carried out without the use of appropriate safety equipment, the DHHS said. The monkey box has been with humans since the 1970s. “We’ve seen more than 4,000 cases worldwide this year,” Ballard said. The incidence of monkey pox is on the rise across the country. The CDC on June 27 diagnosed 224 monkeypox cases in 26 states. Early symptoms usually include fever, headache, fatigue, muscle aches, sore throat, cough and swollen lymph nodes. A few days after the onset of these symptoms, there may be a rash or skin rash that changes over time. Health officials said that people with monkey flu can be infected until all the skin lesions fall off a person’s skin. The disease usually lasts two to four weeks. The symptoms are usually mild, but in rare cases, a more serious illness can occur that may require hospitalization. Anyone with any new skin rash or skin lesions related to monkeypox, especially those with other monkeypox symptoms, should talk to their healthcare provider. Skin rash and other symptoms should be checked: within a few weeks of moving to another country affected by monkey flu. After close contact with someone suspected or confirmed to have monotonous skin rash or monkey box. After close physical or sexual contact with a partner, especially after intimate or sexual contact during travel.

Health officials said Wednesday that the first possible case of monkey flu has been identified in New Hampshire.

The Department of Health and Human Services said the patient was a resident of Rockingham County and further information about the patient would not be released due to privacy concerns.

New Hampshire Public Health Labs first identified the case, and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is conducting tests to confirm it.

“We tested at state public health laboratories, which tested positive,” said Dr. Jonathan Ballard, chief medical officer of the New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services. “They have a quick turnaround. So we’ll know about the stabilization situation in the coming days. However, in these cases which are generally positive at the state level, they are generally positive at the stabilization stage.”

DHHS officers are working to identify others who have been exposed.

Monkey monkey is a rare disease caused by the monkey box virus, which belongs to the group of viruses such as smallpox. Monkey pox requires close contact with the person with the symptom. Brief reactions do not appear to be high risk, and the spread is usually carried out by close physical or intimate contact or health care testing without the use of appropriate safety equipment, the DHHS said.

Humans have had monkey disease since the 1970s.

“This year, we’ve seen more than 4,000 cases worldwide,” Ballard said.

The incidence of monkey pox is on the rise across the country. The CDC has diagnosed 224 monkeypox cases in 26 states as of June 27.

Early symptoms usually include fever, headache, fatigue, muscle aches, sore throat, cough and swollen lymph nodes. A few days after the onset of these symptoms, there may be a rash or skin rash that changes over time.

Health officials said that people with monkey flu can be infected until all the skin lesions fall off a person’s skin. The disease usually lasts two to four weeks. The symptoms are usually mild, but in rare cases, a more serious illness can occur that may require hospitalization.

Anyone with any new skin rash or skin lesions related to monkeypox, especially those with other monkeypox symptoms, should talk to their healthcare provider. In case of skin rash and other symptoms, examination should be considered:

  • In the last few weeks I have been to another country suffering from monkey flu.
  • After close contact with someone suspected or confirmed to have monotonous skin rash or monkey box.
  • After close physical or sexual contact with a partner, especially after intimate or sexual contact during travel.