Cholera Shows Marked Seasonality in Developing Countries, Says Black Swan Analysis in Its Report Published at MarketPublishers.com

09 Feb 2017 • by Natalie Aster

LONDON – Cholera is an infectious disease caused by a bacterium called Vibrio cholerae. Cholera causes serious watery diarrhea, which can result in dehydration and even be fatal if untreated.

Amid the major risk factors for acquiring this bacterial disease one can name contaminated water and poor sanitation. The disease is characterised by marked seasonality in developing countries like those of Africa, Southern Asia, and Latin America, with outbreaks most likely occurring during natural calamities like tsunamis and complex emergency situations that generally affect the water resources and/or sanitation infrastructure.

Comprehensive research report “Epiomic Epidemiology Series: Cholera Forecast for selected Asian Markets 2017-2027” elaborated by Black Swan Analysis offers an all-round examination of the current incidence of cholera in population across Cambodia, Indonesia, Lao PDR, and Vietnam markets; broken down by gender and 5-year age group.

It provides detailed information on some of the main symptoms of the disease alongside covering the overall incidence data. The report provides 10-year forecasts for the sub-populations within the cholera market by country. The research gives deep, unbiased insights into the incidence rate of the subdivided types of cholera alongside identifying high-potential patient segments.  It offers true information for clinical trials; identifies sub-populations within cholera which need treatment; gives a refined understanding of the particular markets with the biggest number of cholera patients.

More insightful research publications elaborated by Black Swan Analysis are provided at its page

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