This Thursday, the 7th, Mateusz Pires will be disqualified from the Grand Final of On the edgeon TV Globo, where he contracted monkeypox and had to be hospitalized in a hurry.
All participants, both eliminated and finalists, are invited to the special moment that is the final. This Thursday, Globo will be showcasing No Limite’s final race, which will take 3 of the 5 finalists to the public vote, who will select the Great Champion.
Matthews is fulfilling his social isolation in a clinic in Sao Paulo, and is stable, having been hospitalized only as a precaution, he reported a statement posted on his social networks.
“At the beginning of the week, Matthews started showing some symptoms of monkeypox (monkeypox) and got tested immediately. Smallpox was confirmed yesterday (6). As a result, he has been hospitalized and will not appear in the TV Globo final, in Rio de Janeiro,” according to Matheus’ team.
“We ask everyone to send positive energies so that he recovers as quickly as possible and returns soon. For now, he is stable and as soon as possible, come here and explain everything to you,” the No Limite participant team added.
What is monkeypox?
Monkeypox is a rare viral infection, a relative of smallpox that was eradicated in 1980.
According to the UK Public Health System (NHS), illness usually lasts for two to four weeks and the person recovers. Symptoms can appear five to 21 days after infection.
It usually begins with flu-like symptoms such as muscle aches, headache, and chills, as well as swollen lymph nodes. After that, the disease develops into a rash that spreads to the face and body.
How does it move?
Transmission occurs when a person is in close contact with the wounds, body fluids, and respiratory droplets of an infected person.
It can also occur from the bite or scratch of an infected animal, ingestion of bushmeat, or direct contact with infected people’s bedding or clothing.
Why is it called monkeypox?
Monkeypox virus was first discovered in 1958, when two outbreaks of smallpox-like disease occurred in laboratory monkeys preserved for research, hence the name.
But monkeys may not be responsible for the outbreak, and the natural reservoir of monkeypox remains unknown, although the World Health Organization says rodents are most likely.
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