The Malaysian Ministry of Health intends to expand the use of drone technology in public health departments around the country, in an effort to fight Aedes mosquitoes and control the outbreaks of diabetes mellitus. Minister Datuk Seri Dr Dzulkefly Ahmad said: Drones can be very effective in discovering mosquitoes, especially in difficult reachable areas. He went on to say that, on the basis of preliminary information, in accordance with the provisions of the 2019 budget, the purchase of donors could be requested through the ministry.
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Malaysian Ministry of Health plans to use more drones
"I admit that the use of drones to discover the base of Aedes mosquito breeding is something new and the device can be purchased in RM20,000 units," the minister said according to Malay Mail.
"I am convinced that with the additional allocation to the Ministry of Health, public health departments should be able to afford visa-free supplies," he told reporters following the launch of the Mega 2.0 Gotong-Royong program to fight the Aed Mosque today.
According to the minister, the cases of dementia and deaths with gin have declined due to continued efforts to raise public awareness of the dangers of danger. The Malaysian Ministry of Health also promotes precautionary measures that include communication about the behavioral impact program (combi).
No first drones are used
This year, we reported on another situation in Malaysia, where the drones were used to control deforestation and deeply observe malaria-worn monkey monkeys in Malaysian forests. Particularly, Borneo has been the most devastating "monkey malaria", accounting for 69% of all malaria in Malaysia. With the help of drones equipped with infrared cameras, Monkey Bar project researchers are better able to trace monkeys through the forest and ultimately slow down the spread of the disease
Tanzania also uses drones to fight the mosquito
Drones fight malaria to fight disease-causing mosquitoes in Zanzibar, Tanzania. Malaria affects more than 200 million people a year and kills about 500,000 people. This disease has long been a problem in Tanzania. One of the latest campaigns to combat malaria was the distribution of millions of bed nets in the Sub-Saharan Africa. The goal was to stop the mosquito cycle by killing infected people and becoming carriers of this disease, infecting more people. Beds have been very successful in reducing the number of infected people from 40% to less than 1% in some areas of Zanzibar. More …
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Photo: Azneal Ishak