Outcome of indi may not be known for days after death in several parts of India, an investigation says
Possible links found between patients who develop chronic lung disease after drinking water laced with indi-cane and cancer
Doctors suspected an unknown conta바카라 사이트minant in drinking water before drinking its contents from a village in Jammu and Kashmir’s Jharkhand state, raising the spectre of a라이브카지노 public health emergency in parts of India with large numbers of indi-cane farmers and farmers from parts of Punjab and Rajasthan.
The investigation by Indian and American researchers into the source of the contamination at Indi Water PlCDC 철도청 카지노ant, a water storage plant in Rana, Rangpur, in Jammu and Kashmir’s Jharkhand state, has revealed that, while some farmers suspect an unknown contaminant, the majority of patients have no idea what their drink might contain.
The investigation, by researchers from the University of Minnesota and the US Geological Survey, comes as a health risk to the Indian public is becoming increasingly high, with some 50 million people dying because of cancer each year and thousands more suffering from respiratory disorders and cardiovascular diseases linked to chronic illnesses, particularly in India’s poor, rural-minded regions. A further 70,000 people die every year from suicide and other self-inflicted causes, most usually involving alcohol-related deaths.
The study, published on Wednesday in the peer-reviewed Lancet medical journal, found that indi-cane could trigger an unexpected and potentially fatal allergic reaction in people who drink it. One in 1,400 people who ingested water from the plant became ill in one way or another, according to the researchers, some of whom had known symptoms such as severe chest pain, trouble breathing and a runny nose. Some of these patients had no other cause for concern and had not previously suffered adverse reactions to indi-cane.
As far back as 2012, researchers at UNSW hospital in Perth, Washington, had suspected an unknown contaminant and a range of other environmental causes were the cause of the illness in the local Indi-Cane-related deaths. While the results of this current study, which followed the discovery of other potential risks at water storage plants, may be somewhat disappointing, they are likely not surprising. There were two previous studies in the US in 2010, and an Australian study of more than 2,000 indi-cane farmers and water use by the Jharkhand government in 2007.
This research, however, is unusual in that it is based on th