Journal of Infectious Diseases and Medical Microbiology

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Mini Review - Journal of Infectious Diseases and Medical Microbiology (2023) Volume 7, Issue 4

Relationship between COVID-19 and previous infectious diseases and challenging the monitoring of infectious diseases.

Sik Jeon*

Department of Real Estate Studies, Konkuk University, South Korea

*Corresponding Author:
Sik Jeon
Department of Real Estate Studies
Konkuk University
South Korea

Received:26-Jun-2023,Manuscript No. AAJIDMM-23-105633;Editor assigned: 29-Jun-2023, PreQC No. AAJIDMM-23-105633(PQ);Reviewed:13-Jul-2023, QC No. AAJIDMM-23-105633;Revised:18-Jul-2023, Manuscript No. AAJIDMM-23-105633(R); Published:25-Jul-2023,DOI:10.35841/ aajidmm-7.4.160

Citation: Jeon S. Role of microorganisms in causing infectious diseases and its prevention. J Infect Dis Med Microbiol. 2023;7(4):160




Unheard of only a couple of brief months prior, the continuous Coronavirus pandemic has overturned our whole planet, rapidly testing past suppositions and future convictions. It has all the while three qualities that have permitted it to deliver a noteworthy attack on the human species, setting off a virtual worldwide "lockdown" as the main weapon against uncontrolled spread. It joins the qualities of being an infection that as far as anyone is concerned has up until recently never tainted people in a supported way, along with its remarkable effectiveness in sending from one individual to another and its somewhat elevated degree of horribleness and mortality, particularly among seniors and those with basic co-morbidities. It to be sure is the amazing coincidence of an arising irresistible sickness.[1].

Human irresistible specialists, for example, retroviruses, herpesviruses, and numerous others let us know that quite a while in the past developments of specific illnesses can bring about long haul microbial endurance by co-picking sure of our hereditary, cell, and resistant systems to guarantee their proceeding with transmission. In the phrasing of English researcher Richard Dawkins, advancement happens at the degree of quality contest and we, phenotypic people, are just hereditary "endurance machines" in the opposition among microorganisms and people It could involve point of view who is in the transformative driver's seat. This viewpoint has suggestions for our thought process about and responds to arising irresistible illness dangers [2].

Here, we audit how late anthropogenic climatic, segment and mechanical changes have modified the scene of irresistible illness risk in the beyond twenty years. For segment transform, we incorporate patterns like urbanization populace development, land-use change, movement, maturing and changing rates of birth. For mechanical changes, we principally think about progresses that empower less expensive, quicker worldwide travel and exchange as well as further developed medical care. We don't expressly address financial change; be that as it may, monetary changes, including monetary turn of events, are critical drivers of these three variables: environment, demography and innovation. We likewise don't expressly talk about regular drivers of microorganism advancement or natural cycles except if they cooperate with human-driven worldwide change [3].

Arising, reappearing and endemic microbes in human populaces might show particular unique examples of spread at the neighbourhood scale. These examples will be administered by segment factors, remembering the impacts of human way of behaving for transmission (for instance, school terms drive transmission of numerous youth infections and sex-explicit travel examples might bring about higher weights of chikungunya in ladies in Bangladesh and resistance (which, for vaccinating diseases like measles and rotavirus contamination, is, thusly, molded by recharging of vulnerable people by means of births and exhaustion by immunization where antibodies are available. Transmission may likewise be impacted by climatic factors acting spatially or throughout the year in accordance with occasional fluctuations. Late worldwide changes have impacted every one of these drivers of nearby scale elements [4].

Likewise, in late a long time there has been an extension in diseases of Vibrio parahaemolyticus-a bacterial microbe found in shellfish and the main source of fish related sickness worldwide. The microbe is endemic to districts of the US Pacific Northwest yet has as of late spread to different pieces of the USA, Europe and South America. The unsettling expansion in V. parahaemolyticus disease is supposed to have a few drivers associated with worldwide change. Decreases in ocean ice have expanded transport traffic through the Bering Waterway, with freight sends conceivably shipping V. parahaemolyticus in counterweight water. Simultaneously, expanding ocean temperatures might have expanded the worldwide ecological reasonableness for V. parahaemolyticus in the marine environment [5].


A changing world requires changing science to evaluate future risks from infectious disease. Future work needs to explicitly address concurrent changes: how shifting patterns of demographic, climatic and technological factors may collectively affect the risk of pathogen emergence, alterations to dynamics and global spread. More forward-looking research, to contend with possible future outcomes, is required in addition to the retroactive analyses that typically dominate the literature. Increasing attention needs to be paid to pathogens currently circulating in both wild and domestic animal populations, especially in cases where agriculture is expanding into native species’ habitats and, conversely, invasive species are moving into populous regions due to climate change.



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