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It’s Progressing Like The Coronavirus! Mysterious Hepatitis Takes Another Child’s Life

Mysterious hepatitis, which emerged in England last month and continues to spread rapidly, has taken the life of another child. It is suspected that the hepatitis virus of unknown origin, which has spread to 20 countries, may lead to a new global epidemic after Kovid-19.

According to the news in the Irish press, it was reported that a child in the country died due to mysterious hepatitis (liver inflammation). The Irish Health Services Administration (HSE) confirmed that 6 children had been diagnosed with mysterious hepatitis, with 1 child dying from the infection.

Liver Transplant to a Second Child

A spokesperson from HSE shared the information that the children were between the ages of 1 and 12 and were all hospitalized. A second child who was treated for the disease also received a liver transplant.

WHO Reported Infected 348 People

The World Health Organization (WHO), in a statement on May 10, reported that the hepatitis virus of unknown origin, which emerged in England and subsequently seen in many countries, has infected a total of 348 people so far.

ECDC Announces Total Number of Cases at Nearly 450

The European Center for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC) also announced yesterday that the total number of cases reported worldwide is about 450.

It is suspected that the hepatitis virus of unknown origin, which emerged in the UK last month and spread to 20 countries in a short time, may lead to a new global epidemic after Kovid-19.

5 Children Died Due to Virus

The latest US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced on May 6 that the virus was seen in more than 100 children in 25 states, and 5 children had died due to the virus so far.

4 Children Died in Indonesia

Indonesian Ministry of Health also announced that 14 cases were seen in the country and 4 children died.

Hidden Symptoms of Hepatitis

The virus, which has symptoms such as jaundice, diarrhea, vomiting and abdominal pain, is seen in children aged 1 month to 16 years.

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