The dengue fever outbreak in Thailand continues to affect 77 provinces and has now been confirmed in 31,708 cases.
This National Epidemiology Surveillance published by the Thai Epidemiology Office (Report No. 506) reflects an increase of 24 percent over just 4 weeks
Dengue viruses are spread by the bite of the "Aedes aegypti" mosquitoes and the human Body transfer. Dengue is not contagious, which means it can not be passed on from one person to another.
The incidence of dengue has dramatically increased with 40 percent of the world's population now at risk of dengue, says the CDC
of Public Health launched various dengue prevention tactics, but broad-based administration of the Dengvaxia vaccine is not included.
Thailand is investigating the effectiveness of Dengvaxia.
This is because the WHO World Health Organization (WHO) Strategic Expert Group on Vaccination said: "The Dengvaxia vaccine should be handled much more carefully."
In April 201
To prepare US citizens for their visit to Thailand, US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) updated their recommended vaccinations before traveling to Thailand in March 2018.  ** Plan Your Vaccine Appointment at Vax-Before-Travel **
But since September 1, 2018, the CDC has not issued a dengue travel advisory for Thailand.
And the CDC
dengue patients should be advised to stay well hydrated and aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid), aspirin-containing drugs, and other nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as ibuprofen because of their anticoagulant properties, says the CDC  Travel vaccines and medicines are available at certified pharmacies in the US.