In the context of the promotion of polio vaccination and the continued refusal of caregivers to immuno-infect their adolescents, another five cases of polio in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa were confirmed on Tuesday.
At that time, the then polio eradication chief, Babar Bin Atta, said: “No people were vaccinated during the polio campaign and regular vaccination. Sadly, since the Peshawar stage [April], we have encountered nursing Serious objections by personnel. They keep marking at home and learn how to keep strategic distance from vaccination by first identifying the child’s fingers. The days of struggle with polio.”
In the recent expansion, the number of cases of polio has jumped to 53 this year, undeniably surpassing 12 cases in the most recent year. Among the serious differences, only 8 cases were confirmed in 2017. There are five new unfortunate casualties and two young women along Bannu, North Waziristan and Charsadda, the smallest of which is only 22 months old. An authoritative source at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) polio virology laboratory said that Bannu had three cases, one for North Waziristan and one for Charsadda.
Guardians refuse to vaccinate their children as an explanation behind the decision. “In the course of the test, it was pointed out that during polio and routine immunization, no adolescent was vaccinated because their people could not get their children vaccinated,” he said. Prior to the nationwide polio fight in April, a study at a school in Mashokhel was sent to the Hayatabad Medical Center in Peshawar to challenge the drug’s response. However, potential tests have shown that a motive has been established to spread provocative propaganda against polio-driven and that every teenager is protected. Although some illegal parties have been taken and legal measures have been taken, since then, polio vaccination has been expanded.
In a recent fatal disease death, a 22-month-old child was found to be infected with Charsadda, and a two-year-old boy was found to be contaminated in North Waziristan. Bannu recorded 3 cases of polio. Unfortunate casualties include two girls aged 7 years and 30 months and a three-year-old girl.
Polio is a preventable, deep infection transmitted by polio virus that has a large impact on children under five years of age. It attacks the sensory system and causes movement to lose or even pass. Although polio has no cure, vaccination is the best way to protect children from disease.
Every time a child under the age of 5 is vaccinated, their safety will increase. Interrupted vaccination protects large numbers of children from polio, and polio can be vaccinated in almost all countries. To date, polio cases have been considered from two countries – Pakistan and Afghanistan – because the Independent Monitoring Committee (IMB) has recommended that everyone (ie traveling abroad) should be vaccinated. They started the adventure.
The IMB handles the interests of beneficiary offices around the world and has published reports on the work schedules of countries. In November 2012, the IMB proposed to transfer travel to Pakistan, and the proposal entered into force on May 5, 2014.