Corona Virus: An attempt is being made to find out how the deadly corona virus spreads from animals to humans.
An airborne batsman left the Corona virus in his sight in a region of China.
The virus spreads to other animals. The infected animals became infected by humans and the disease began to spread to humans and started to spread in the world.
Scientists are trying to link these phenomena like spies, says Professor Andrew Kingham of the Zoological Society of London. They say the virus can occur in many types of animals, especially bats in which many different types of corona viruses are found.
So how much do we know about ‘virus outbreaks’.
When scientists examined the virus that was taken from a patient’s body, a direct signal was made to the bats. Bats fly long and are present in every continent.
According to Professor Kate Jones of the University College of London, there is evidence that bats have grown accustomed to long and tiring flies and may be able to recover DNA damage but automatically They carry the burden of many types of viruses in their body, but it is still an idea.
Jonathan Ball, a professor at the University of Nottingham, says that if you look at the lifestyle of bats, there is no doubt that they are infected with viruses, and since they are lactating animals, they are directly or indirectly transmitted to humans. I can also move.
The second question in this case is the identification of the mysterious animal whose body got the virus and brought it to Wuhan’s market. An animal named Pangolin is being suspected in this regard. This animal, which is used to eat ants and other insects, is said to be the most smuggled animal in the world and is endangered.
It is used in traditional Chinese medicine and is viewed by some as a refined diet. However, experts say that no conclusions can be drawn as the full details of the Pangolin review have not been released yet. Which could not confirm all the information.
Pangolin and other wildlife, including many species of bats, are often sold in wet markets (markets where live animals are kept in water) that are more likely to spread the virus to one another. So in such markets, there is a high likelihood of the virus spreading to animals and humans.
One such market in Wuhan was closed after the outbreak, which also included a section of wild animals where live and slaughtered animals were being sold. Among them were selling camels, bears and other animal organs. According to the Daily Guardian, a shop listing lists lambs, golden locusts, scorpions, rats, squirrels, foxes, lizards, bulls, turtles, and so on. Fish meat was included.
As far as we know, bats and penguins were not on this list. Chinese authorities will be aware of what was being sold there. Experts say that the viruses we have discovered in recent years have all been transmitted from wildlife to humans, whether it is Ebola or SARS and now the Corona virus.
Professor Jones says the incidence of infectious diseases from wildlife is increasing, and the human population is being exposed to new viruses. Humans are occupying forests The forest land is being used which may be the cause of the virus transmitted by wildlife.
“If we know what the risks are, we can take action in advance,” says Professor Kingham. Although bats are more virulent, they are also important for running the ecosystem.
Insect bats eat large numbers of insects, including cultivating worms and mosquitoes. In 2003 and three, the animal market was temporarily banned after the outbreak of SARS outbreak. But soon these markets started to work in China, Vietnam and other areas of Southeast Asia.
China has once again banned the sale of wildlife products, saying the ban will be permanent.
East Anglia University professor Diana Bell says that we may never know where and how this human-caused illness came to be, but we can prevent the ‘next storm’ from occurring. We are collecting animals from different countries and different lifestyles, animals of different environments in which some live on trees, some on land and some in water which is dangerous and we must stop it.