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CSP expected to help in early detection of virus infection

By Correspondent
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HAILAKANDI, May 17 - Community Surveillance Programme (CSP), which is going on in full steam covering all the villages across South Assam�s Hailakandi district, is expected to help early detection of infection of COVID-19.

Joint Director of Health Services in Hailakandi, Dr Ramesh Chandra Dwivedy disclosed that CSP is being carried out in all the 307 villages of the district.

Dr Dwivedy hoped said that the massive community surveillance exercise would help to identify the areas where incidence of seasonal diseases are high and would create a database enabling the government to tackle such diseases beforehand.

Dr Dwivedy said through the CSP, unreported cases of SARI (Severe Acute Respiratory Infections) and ILI (Influenza-like Illness) would be detected and treatment of symptomatic minor flu cases would be provided at the doorsteps of patients.

�We will also strengthen the surveillance for other diseases associated with fever-like Japanese Encephalitis, Malaria, Dengue etc.,� Dr Dwivedy said, adding that the exercise would also help to detect COVID-19 related symptoms at an early stage.

Deputy Commissioner MN Dahal, who is monitoring, supervising and coordinating the CSP activities with the health authorities, has appealed to the people to cooperate with the health workers visiting their houses so that they can get proper and timely medical care and treatment.

�I earnestly appeal to the people of the district to cooperate with ANMs, ASHAs and other health workers and provide them with specific health details while they visit your homes,� said Dahal.

As part of the surveillance, the administration wants to reach each and every individual in the district, the Deputy Commissioner added.

District Media Expert Monika Das disclosed that around 1,000 doctors, auxiliary nurse midwives, multipurpose health workers, community health officers, accredited social health activists and lab technicians are involved in the entire mission.

�The activity starts with ASHAs who are mandated to visit door-to-door for checking SARI/ILI and fever-related cases. They will prepare line listing of such cases which will be shared with the Community Surveillance Teams (CSTs),� she added.

The members of CSTs will visit the houses identified to interact with the suspected cases, confirm the findings, counsel patients, including family members and nearby community members.

Based on the advice of CSTs, lab technicians will collect swab or blood samples and send them for testing.

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CSP expected to help in early detection of virus infection

HAILAKANDI, May 17 - Community Surveillance Programme (CSP), which is going on in full steam covering all the villages across South Assam�s Hailakandi district, is expected to help early detection of infection of COVID-19.

Joint Director of Health Services in Hailakandi, Dr Ramesh Chandra Dwivedy disclosed that CSP is being carried out in all the 307 villages of the district.

Dr Dwivedy hoped said that the massive community surveillance exercise would help to identify the areas where incidence of seasonal diseases are high and would create a database enabling the government to tackle such diseases beforehand.

Dr Dwivedy said through the CSP, unreported cases of SARI (Severe Acute Respiratory Infections) and ILI (Influenza-like Illness) would be detected and treatment of symptomatic minor flu cases would be provided at the doorsteps of patients.

�We will also strengthen the surveillance for other diseases associated with fever-like Japanese Encephalitis, Malaria, Dengue etc.,� Dr Dwivedy said, adding that the exercise would also help to detect COVID-19 related symptoms at an early stage.

Deputy Commissioner MN Dahal, who is monitoring, supervising and coordinating the CSP activities with the health authorities, has appealed to the people to cooperate with the health workers visiting their houses so that they can get proper and timely medical care and treatment.

�I earnestly appeal to the people of the district to cooperate with ANMs, ASHAs and other health workers and provide them with specific health details while they visit your homes,� said Dahal.

As part of the surveillance, the administration wants to reach each and every individual in the district, the Deputy Commissioner added.

District Media Expert Monika Das disclosed that around 1,000 doctors, auxiliary nurse midwives, multipurpose health workers, community health officers, accredited social health activists and lab technicians are involved in the entire mission.

�The activity starts with ASHAs who are mandated to visit door-to-door for checking SARI/ILI and fever-related cases. They will prepare line listing of such cases which will be shared with the Community Surveillance Teams (CSTs),� she added.

The members of CSTs will visit the houses identified to interact with the suspected cases, confirm the findings, counsel patients, including family members and nearby community members.

Based on the advice of CSTs, lab technicians will collect swab or blood samples and send them for testing.

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