At the outbreak of Japanese influenza, during the week of 14 to 20 days, the number of patients increased to 2.13 million and the national alarm level was reached throughout Japan. Many corporate lines also have collective infections, and some operators just want employees to work from home. Although Japanese pharmaceutical companies presented a new flu drug last year, it is reported to be effective once, but there are also two cases of drug resistance.
The Japanese clinic is overcrowded and the population is covered because the flu is so amazing. The virus has come a long way, and the national alarm in Japan has risen to 2.13 million in just a week. More than 6,800 primary and secondary schools and kindergartens were forced to discontinue teaching, some of them also had a lot of infections, 16 people were killed and even the number of companies was not spared.
Staying in the office is afraid of infection. Some operators simply close the door for three days and ask employees to work from home. Some employees of the advertising company said: "The effectiveness of work-related injuries (for the company to work) often takes a tram (homework) can also reduce the risk of infection."
In Tokyo, 15 bus drivers were influenced by the flu and no one can drive. This month there were three lines that would limit or modify the number of flights. To remove the virus and return to work as soon as possible, more than half of people directly ask the doctor to open this new drug.
This Japanese wildlife drug factory, which started marketing flu drugs last March, has a special effect, says it can be used once and forever directly to prevent virus replication. Compared to previous flu, treatment is significantly shortened, but there is also a problem. Weaknesses.
Japanese Society of Infectious Diseases Shibuya Satoshi said: "One in ten people will develop into resistance and it is unclear whether the virus is spreading."
In clinical studies in pharmaceutical companies, 9% of adults develop resistance and the proportion of children under 12 years is up to 23%. In fact, two drug-resistant cases were reported in Japan last month. Although you can still use flu in this case, experts still recommend that people and doctors use this medicine more carefully.
(People's Report / Comprehensive Report)