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SEMINAR ANTI VAPING
SEMINAR ANTI VAPING
ONGOING PROGRAMME
ONGOING PROGRAMME
TAKE THE FIRST STEP, REQUEST THE TEST ON YOUR OWN
TAKE THE FIRST STEP, REQUEST THE TEST ON YOUR OWN

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ALERT MALARIA
30 Nov 2016 04:20 - NURUL HADIYAH BT. MAT JAAFAR

ALERT MALARIA 
br/>Sebagai makluman satu wabak MALARIA (P.VIVAX ) telah dikesan dikalangan penduduk oran [ ... ]

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BASIC LIFE SUPPORT COURSE FOR SECURITY DEPARTMENT
26 Sep 2016 02:04 - Adlina M.BASIC LIFE SUPPORT COURSE FOR SECURITY DEPARTMENT

Kangar, 20 August 2016– UniMAP Health Centre has organized a one day course on Basic Life Sup [ ... ]

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Q&A : ZIKA VIRUS
01 Sep 2016 08:55 - Adlina M.Q&A : ZIKA VIRUS

Q: What is Zika? A: ika virus disease is caused by the Zika virus, which is spread to people pr [ ... ]

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VISIT TO UNIVERSITI TEKNOLOGI MALAYSIA HEALTH CENT...
24 Jun 2016 08:11 - Adlina M.VISIT TO UNIVERSITI TEKNOLOGI MALAYSIA HEALTH CENTRE

Johor Bharu, 5 May 2016 – Six members delegation from UniMAP Health Centre led by its director � [ ... ]

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ZIKA VIRUS DISEASE
03 Jun 2016 09:20 - Adlina M.

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SEMINAR ANTI - VAPING
22 Mar 2016 09:00 - Adlina M.SEMINAR ANTI - VAPING

The seminar on Anti-Vaping was held on 5 March 2016 at Dewan Kecemerlangan , Pauh Putra Campus of Un [ ... ]

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NO AEDES : NO ZIKA, DENGGUE, CHIKUNGUNYA

Q: What is Zika?

A: Zika virus disease is caused by the Zika virus, which is spread to people primarily through the bite of an infected mosquito (Aedes aegypti and Aedes albopictus). The illness is usually mild with symptoms lasting up to a week, and many people do not have symptoms or will have only mild symptoms. However, Zika virus infection during pregnancy can cause a serious birth defect called microcephaly and other severe brain defects.

Q: How do people get infected with Zika?

A: Zika is spread to people primarily through the bite of an infected Aedes species mosquito (Aedes aegypti and Aedes albopictus). A pregnant woman can pass Zika to her fetus during pregnancy or around the time of birth. Also, a person with Zika can pass it to his or her sex partners. We encourage people who have traveled to or live in places with Zika to protect themselves by preventing mosquito bites and sexual transmission of Zika.

Q: What health problems can result from getting Zika?

A: Many people infected with Zika will have no symptoms or mild symptoms that last several days to a week. However, Zika infection during pregnancy can cause a serious birth defect called microcephaly and other severe fetal brain defects. Current research suggests that Guillain-Barre syndrome (GBS), an uncommon sickness of the nervous system, is strongly associated with Zika; however, only a small proportion of people with recent Zika virus infection get GBS.

Once someone has been infected with Zika, it’s very likely they’ll be protected from future infections. There is no evidence that past Zika infection poses an increased risk of birth defects in future pregnancies.

Q: What can people do to prevent Zika?

A: The best way to prevent Zika is to protect yourself and your family from mosquito bites:

  • Use  insect repellents
  • Wear long-sleeved shirts and long pants
  • Sleep under a mosquito bed net if air conditioned or screened rooms are not available or if sleeping outdoors.

Zika can be spread by a person infected with Zika to his or her sex partners. People whose partners have traveled to or live in an area with Zika can prevent Zika by using condoms (or other barriers that protect against infection) every time they have sex or by not having sex.

Q: What are the symptoms of Zika virus disease?

A: The most common symptoms of Zika virus disease are fever, rash, joint pain, and red eyes. Other symptoms include muscle pain and headache. Many people infected with Zika won’t have symptoms or will have mild symptoms, which can last for several days to a week.

Q: How is Zika diagnosed?

A: To diagnose Zika, your doctor will ask you about recent travel and symptoms you may have, and collect blood or urine to test for Zika or similar viruses.

Q:What should pregnant women who have recently traveled to an area with Zika do?

A: Pregnant women who have recently traveled to an area with Zika should talk to their doctor about their travel, even if they don’t feel sick. Pregnant women should see a doctor if they have any Zika symptoms during their trip or within 2 weeks after traveling. All pregnant women can protect themselves by avoiding travel to an area with Zika, preventing mosquito bites, and following recommended precautions against getting Zika through sex.

 

NO AEDES : NO ZIKA, DENGUE AND CHIKUNGUNYA

 

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