1 edition of Snakebite Envenoming: A Public Health Perspective found in the catalog.
by INTECH Open Access Publisher
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 online resource|
Treatment is based on the severity of envenomation; it is divided into field care and hospital management. See Tables 1 and 2 below. Table 1. Snakebite Severity Scale (Open Table in a new window) #N#No symptom/sign. #N#Dyspnea, minimal chest tightness, mild or vague discomfort, or respirations of breaths/min. From a human health perspective, it is vitally important to better understand snakebite care and prevention among people inhabiting snakebite prone regions, which in turn represents a key component of snake diversity conservation, snakebite prevention, and prehospital care of by:
Neglected tropical diseases (NTDs) are a diverse group of tropical infections which are common in low-income populations in developing regions of Africa, Asia, and the Americas. They are caused by a variety of pathogens such as viruses, bacteria, protozoa and parasitic worms ().These diseases are contrasted with the big three infectious diseases (HIV/AIDS, Specialty: Infectious disease. Full Text Perspective on the Therapeutics of Anti-Snake Venom by Gomez-Betancur, I and Gogineni, V and Salazar-Ospina, A and Leon, F MOLECULES, ISSN , 09/, Vol Is p.
VI Contents Chapter 7 Snakebite Envenoming: A Public Health Perspective José Maria Gutiérrez Chapter 8 Chemical Residues in Animal Food Products: An Issue of Public Health Maria Constanza Lozano and Mary Trujillo Chapter 9 Viable but Nonculturable Bacteria in Food Marco Sebastiano Nicolà and Salvatore Pietro Paolo Guglielmino. Australia’s venomous snakes are widely viewed as the world’s most deadly and are regarded with cautious curiosity, fascination and, regrettably, fear. Australia’s Dangerous Snakes examines the biology, natural history, venom properties and bite treatment of medically important venomous marine and terrestrial snakes. It contains comprehensive identification profiles for each species Cited by: 2.
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Snakebite Envenoming: A P ublic Health Perspective Beyond mortality: The impact of sequelae from snake bite envenomings Case fatality rate in snakebite envenomings, if not properly treated, can be very high, especially in bites inflicted by highly venomous species (Sharma et al., ; Warrell, ).
José María Gutiérrez (May 30th ). Snakebite Envenoming: A Public Health Perspective, Public Health - Methodology, Environmental and Systems Issues, Jay Maddock, IntechOpen, DOI: / Available from:Cited by: 8.
Snakebite envenoming is a neglected public health issue in many tropical and subtropical countries. To diagnosis and treat snakebites may be challenging to. Snakebite envenoming is a highly relevant public health problem on a global basis that kills and maims several hundred thousand people every year.
One of the subjects that captured the attention of Picado was the problem of snakebite envenoming, which was then, as it is now, a serious public health hazard in the country. Taking an integrated approach to the subject, he developed a serpentarium at the hospital, collected venoms, and studied a variety of aspects including the biology of Cited by: Venomous snakebite is a major human health issue in many countries and has been categorized as a neglected tropical disease by the World Health Organization.
Venomous snakes have evolved to produce venom, which is a complex mixture of toxic proteins and peptides, both enzymatic and nonenzymatic in nature. In this current era of high-throughput technologies, Author: Narumi Aoki-Shioi, Cassandra M.
Modahl. Subsequently, snakes contribute directly to maintain natural trophic interactions, and indirectly to public health by reducing disease and famine. Although seemingly counterintuitive, unsustainable killing of snakes may also lead to increased snakebite [ 29 ], because individuals attempting to kill snakes are more likely to be by: Background: Snakebite envenoming is a neglected tropical disease that accounts for preventable morbidity and mortality, especially in resource-limited settings.
This review aimed at examining the snake and human behaviors that facilitate snake-human encounters and highlighting the primary preventive measures for snakebite and the resultant : Godpower Chinedu Michael, Ibrahim Aliyu, Bukar Alhaji Grema.
The author states that, in South America, the annual incidence is around 15 to 45 perinhabitants, and this, therefore is based on Chippaux , Benítez et al., Ribeiro et al and Silva et alHowever, in Figure 3 the map indicates a rate in excess of perinhabitants for the greater part of South America, thus contradicting the statements contained in accompanying by: Snakebite envenoming is a neglected public health challenge of compelling importance in many regions of the world, particularly sub-Saharan Africa, Asia, Latin America and Papua-New Guinea.
Addressing the problem of snakebite effectively demands an integrated multifocal approach, targeting complex problems and involving many participants. It must comprise: (a) Acquisition Cited by: Credit: I ndia is the “Death by Snakebite capital” of the world and witnesses nearly fifty thousand deaths annually.
This means one person dies due to snakebites in India every minutes on an average day. Such high number of deaths and disabilities and yet this issue “fails to occupy the topmost priority from a human rights’ perspective”. Get this from a library. Australia's dangerous snakes: identification, biology and envenoming.
[Peter Mirtschin; Arne R Rasmussen; Scott A Weinstein] -- Examines the role played by Australia's venomous snakes, the threats they face, their. Public perceptions of snakes and snakebite management: implications for conservation and human health in southern Nepal.
From a human health perspective, it is vitally important to better understand snakebite care and prevention among people inhabiting snakebite prone regions, which in turn represents a key component of snake diversity Cited by: Abstract. Envenomings induced by snakebites constitute a serious public health problem in Latin America.
This condition affects predominantly vulnerable rural populations and has a high impact in regions where the provision of health services is deficient.
Australia’s Dangerous Snakes: Identification, Biology and Envenoming Peter Mirtschin. Australia's venomous snakes are widely viewed as the world's most deadly and are regarded with cautious curiosity, fascination, and regrettably, fear.
this book stimulates respect and admiration and dispels fear of Australia's fascinating snakes. InTeOp, - p. ISBN: ISBN This book explores several systems in public health including aspects of the food system, health care system and emerging issues including waste minimization in nanosilver.
The book presents several novel methodologies for better modeling. Introduction. Snakebite envenoming (snakebite hereafter) kills and disables more thanandpeople respectively worldwide each year (Gutiérrez et al., ).It affects poor and rural communities in South to Southeast Asia and sub-Saharan Africa, where encounters with venomous snakes are more frequent and access to adequate healthcare (e.g.
antivenom) is Cited by: 1. Introduction. Snakebite envenoming is a public health issue and a neglected disease in many tropical and sub-tropical regions of Africa, Asia, Latin America and Oceania, especially affecting the most impoverished and geopolitically disadvantaged rural communities [1–4].Between and million people are victims of snakebites every year, leading to – deaths and Cited by: 7.
InChippaux  challenged Swaroop and Grab’s  figures, labeling them severe ing to him, the true incidence of snake envenoming in the world is in excess of five million cases annually, withdeaths .InWhite  estimated at more than three million the envenomings by snakes per year, leading to more thandeaths.
Snakebite envenoming was recently reinstated to the World Health Organization's list of Neglected Tropical Diseases, in recognition of the fact that it results in well overdeaths, andpermanent disablements worldwide annually (Gutiérrez et al., ). Whilst there is much important research to be done in that space concerning Cited by: 2.
Abstract: Snakebite is a medical emergency in many parts of the world, particularly in the temperate regions.
According to World Health Organization (WHO) report, there are about 5 million snakebite incidences resulting in million envenoming, and Cited by: Neglected tropical diseases in India (NTDs) are a group of bacterial, parasitic, viral, and fungal infections that are common in low income countries but receive little funding to address ted tropical diseases are common in India.
India's population is about billion as ofwhich is the second largest in the world. However, high population does not explain the .• Snakebite envenoming: a strategy for prevention and control. Geneva: World Health Organization; License: CC BY-NC-SA IGO.
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Journal of immigrant and minority health. ;21(2)File Size: KB.