What is Communicable Disease?
A transmissible disease is a disease that is transmitted by a range of ways, such as: blood and body fluids contact; airborne breathing; and insect bite.
In the planning and evaluation of disease prevention and control programs, reporting of cases of transmissible disease is an important element in ensuring appropriate medical treatment and in detecting common-source outbreaks. Healthcare providers and labor law in California.
Spread Of Communicable Disease
i) Physical contact, e.g. by touch (staphylococcus), sex (gonorrhoea, HIV), transmission of fecal / oral (hepatitis A) or droplets (influenza, TB) with infected persons.
ii) A surface or object contaminated (Norwalk viruses), food (salmonella, E. Coli), blood (HIV, hepatitis B) or water (cholera) contact;
iii)Bites of disease-transmitting insects or animals (mosquito: malaria and yellow fever; fleas: pestilence); and
iv) Air travel, like tuberculosis or measles.
Prevention From Communicable Diseases
i) Carefully and regularly wash your hands.
ii) Surfaces often disinfect at home , particularly door bugs and food areas.
iii) good hygiene in food preparation and management prevent spoiled food from eating.
iv) Avoiding wildlife touch.
v) Acceptance of vaccinations available taking antimalarial drugs if you are at risk of malaria.
Causes Of Communicable Diseases
Whatever kind of organism entered the body is responsible for an infection. For instance, the cause of viral infection is a particular virus.
The effects of an infection, like swelling or runny nose, come from the attempt by the immune system to remove the invading body.
For instance, if white blood cell rush to the site of an injury for fighting external bacteria, a wound fills with pus.