Pakistan Karachi S Kemari Area A Mysterious Illness Has Killed 18 People Mostly Children

Mysterious Killer Disease In Pakistan: Amidst the plight in Pakistan, the difficulties are not taking the name of abatement. Now a mysterious disease has increased the problems of the people there. In fact, many people have lost their lives due to a mysterious disease in Kemari area of ​​Karachi. Health officials in this southern Pakistani port city are still unable to ascertain the cause of death. Abdul Hameed Jumani, Director of Health Services, on Friday confirmed the death of 18 people, including 14 children, due to the mysterious disease in Kemari’s Mawach Goth area between January 10 and 25.

Slum area became home to mysterious disease

This mysterious disease has spread in Mawach Goth of Kemari area of ​​Karachi. Within just 16 days, this disease has taken 18 people. The dead included six people from a family, including three children, while another man lost his wife and three children to a mysterious illness. Mawach Goth is a slum area.

Most of the people living here are daily wage laborers or fishermen. Abdul Hameed Jumani, director of health services, said, “A health service team is still working to investigate the cause of the deaths, but we suspect that it may be related to the sea or water because the Goth (village) where these deaths occurred Yes, it is near the coastal area.”

Strange smell and swelling in the throat are the symptoms.

Health Services Director Abdul Hameed Jumani said that according to information received from the family members of the deceased, they had health problems like high fever, sore throat and shortness of breath before their death. At the same time, some people have also said about a strange smell coming in the area. This smell is coming here for the last two weeks.

Kemari Deputy Commissioner Mukhtar Ali Abro said they have also detained a factory owner for questioning. “We have also called in the provincial environment agency, which has collected samples from three factories that were operating in the area,” he added. Iqbal Chowdhary, head of the Sindh Center for Chemistry, said he had also collected some samples of soybeans from the factories and thought the deaths could be due to soy allergy.

He added, “Soybean dust particles in the air can also cause serious illnesses and deaths, and air pollution and weather play a big role. We have not yet reached any definite conclusion but the samples are being examined.

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