The Ministry of Health and Families reported the first case of monkeypox (Almeria) to the Andalusian Epidemiological Survey System Network (SVEA). The current information on the condition and age of the person affected, as well as their geographical location in the province where they reside, is not available.
According to the Board's Friday report, there are 110 cases in Andalusia. Since the disease was first detected in an autonomous community, at least one case has been reported in each province. The part means that there is an infected person in Almeria (9 in Cadiz), 3 in Cordoba (20 in Granada), 1 in Huelva (one in Huelva), 4 in Jaen, 60, Malaga, and 12 in Seville.
Health also has 50 cases under investigation, having ruled out 86 of the cases since the disease was first detected. To date, 14 cases are inactive, meaning they have recovered.
It is important to note that it is not a serious disease.
Monkeypox, also known as monkeypox or monkeypox, is a rare viral infection. The first signs and symptoms are usually fever, headaches, muscle aches, swollen/swollen glands, tiredness, and muscle aches. A skin rash usually develops a few days after the onset or escalating fever. It often starts on the face and spreads to other areas of the body.
It is usually a self-limiting disease that can be treated quickly. In some cases, however, they may need hospitalization.
The World Health Organization (WHO), despite this, has called for "urgent" action on Friday to stop the spread of monkeypox across Europe. In the past two weeks, cases have tripled.
Hans Henri Kluge (WHO regional director for Europe), warned that urgent and coordinated action was necessary to stop the disease spreading in the future.
31 European countries have so far registered cases.
Monkeypox or simian Orthopoxvirus was first identified in humans in 1970. It is less serious than smallpox which was eradicated in 1980.
This rare disease is caused by a virus that infects animals.