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Spreading Contol Of Maleria In Community Health

 Malaria is a difficult disease to control, primarily because of the highly adaptable nature of the vector and parasites involved. While effective tools have been and will continue to be developed to fight malaria, it is unavoidable that, over time, parasites and mosquitoes may evolve means of circumventing such tools if used in isolation or ineffectively. Healthcare practitioners will need a variety of new methods and resources to achieve effective malaria prevention, and work will play a key role in developing these next-generation strategies. Defense against mosquito bites involves the use of mosquito bed nets (preferably insecticide-treated nets), the wearing of clothing that covers much of the body, and the use of insect repellent on exposed skin. The type and concentration of repellents depends on age and rank. Vector control measures depend on vector types, mosquito ecology, epidemiological background, cost and population acceptability. The key current initiatives concentrate on the reduction of interaction between mosquitoes and humans, the destruction of larvae by environmental control and the use of larvicides or mosquito larvae predators, and the destruction of adult mosquitoes by indoor residual spraying and insecticide-treated bed nets.