The female baby was diagnosed with a lethal Ebola for only six days. The civil servants of the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) explained that viral infections were miraculously recovered.
Ebola virus was seen under a microscope. Image Credit: Studio_3321 / Shutterstock
A baby named Benedictus was infected with Ebola virus while his mother was born while the infection was killed. It was born on October 31, 2018. Benedict Ebola was positive. Since then he has been in intensive care and Beni Ebola Treatment Center has been treated around the clock until it is fully recovered. He dropped out of hospital and his aunt and father took home last Wednesday.
Ebola infections often lead to serious and serious bleeding, diarrhea, vomiting, intractable muscle weakness and internal and external bleeding. The death rate associated with this infection is 50 percent high and according to experts, children and babies survive at least this infection. Humans are infected by contaminated apples, bats and antelope. A person is still infected after seven weeks after recovery, while the virus maintains its blood and fluid in the body.
The DRC is an outbreak of Ebola infection and has seen 27 cases of infections in children between one year old and under. 21 infected by these babies. Benedict is the youngest baby with this infection and has survived. Ben is called "miracle." It is also the worst case of Ebola affected regions.
DRC has taken 515 cases of Ebola to kill about 330 people in this outbreak. He calls the state "state" of the World Health Organization and said that it is likely to appear. Experimental Ebola and vaccines are being tested in the affected regions.
Rapid test for Ebola detection
There is currently no Ebola detection testing. Patients will be sent to laboratories that carry blood samples for several days. During this period, the infected person allows the spread of infection to the community.
Nowadays, researchers have created a portable quick test with a portable device. The Ebola virus can be detected in the sample for less than 30 minutes. Tests with this device have been published in the latest issue of the journal Science Translational Medicine.
It has been tested in monkeys and human beings and has been identified by the virus with a 90% accuracy. The false negative rate is 2.1%, as the researchers say. The test has also detected malaria and Lassa syndrome along with Ebola, so that fever can be useful for detecting fever.
The researchers used 190 samples from underwater Africa's 2000 East African outbreak, and 163 samples were positive for malaria and 233 samples did not have any infections. Malaria was detected 100% detected, negatively negative, with a rate of 0.4%.
The group writes "many infectious diseases with common clinical symptoms (fever, rather than complicating the diagnosis …)
An exploration of the Raman dispersion (SERS) on the surface nanotechnologies was developed to distinguish Ebola virus infections to malaria and malaria. Although more tests are required, this study may be helpful when you experience febrile illnesses. "
SERS technique uses light-emitting light that shines through blood samples. It includes blood particles, blood cells, white blood vessels, platelets and viral particles. Devices will detect these unique patterns and detect viruses and malaria parasites. The device is battery and portable and therefore very useful in rural installations, where the power portable devices are difficult to operate.