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How to stop the spread of malaria in rural areas

A new report says a lack of funding, inadequate medical infrastructure and a lack-of-communications in rural communities is responsible for a lack in the malaria control system in the region.

The Global Health Alliance report released on Thursday says that in the country, more than two million people are infected with malaria every year.

It says the number of malaria cases and deaths in the rural areas has reached an all-time high, despite efforts to control the disease and build a better malaria control network.

The report, titled “How to stop malaria in the DRC”, says that as of January 2018, more people than ever before are infected.

The report says that the disease has killed more than 9.5 million people, more in the last three years than any other outbreak since 1900.

It says that while the region is still reeling from the loss of hundreds of thousands of lives to malaria, the region has improved its control and health systems, but it still lacks the infrastructure and resources to effectively tackle the disease.

The study said that the situation in the South African DRC has deteriorated as a result of an inability to fund basic health care services and insufficient funding for the malaria containment system, which is now in place.

This is not a new phenomenon, said Dr. Andrew Wilsford, senior adviser to the Global Health Coalition, a global alliance of health organizations.

The report found that the DR had become “a dumping ground for the virus”, with the number one cause of death in rural DRC being the mosquito.”

It’s not an isolated event, but we’re seeing this across the world.”

The report found that the DR had become “a dumping ground for the virus”, with the number one cause of death in rural DRC being the mosquito.

The disease kills about 500,000 people in the world every year, and the disease kills more than 6 million people every year in South Africa alone, according to the report.

The new report also points to an alarming rise in the number and severity of new cases.

More than 40% of all new cases are in the past six months, with a further 13% in the first six months.

In addition to the new cases, there have been a record number of deaths from the disease, which has reached a high of 9.2 million in January 2018.

According to the WHO, about 2 million people in Africa are currently infected with the disease each year, with the highest rates in South Asia and sub-Saharan Africa.

The United Nations Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO) says that it is vital that people around the world are aware of the pandemic, which it has estimated will cost the world $7 trillion.

It said that, while the disease is very rare, it is “one of the most consequential challenges” facing the world.

“The DRC is a major country with a long history of economic and social fragility, and it is a rapidly urbanising country with limited access to health services, including primary healthcare,” FAO Secretary General Jan Eliasson said in a statement.

“The situation is increasingly complex, with an acute and complex response that is taking time to implement.”

The DRA has been under pressure since the country’s President and Prime Minister, Dungu Virunga, was arrested in February 2018 for corruption and abuse of power.

The government, which also includes Virungas daughter and former Prime Minister Winnie Madikizela-Mandela, was accused of stealing millions of dollars from the country to pay for lavish personal expenses, including a luxurious motorcade and an expensive palace.