Real time Monkeypox tracker. Statistics, news, maps, graphs and cases count.
Monkeypox cases have been reported
from 111 countries.
EUROPE 23,988 •NORTH AMERICA 24,303
•SOUTH AMERICA 13,484 •ASIA 1,737
•AFRICA 431 •OCEANIA 139
MONKEYPOX WEEKLY TREND📈
-47 (-1%)vs preceding 7 days
MONKEYPOX DEATH RATE
Monkeypox cases – Top 10 countries
Click country for detailed statistics ↓
Monkeypox Total Confirmed Cases Worldwide graph
What should I do if I think I may have monkeypox❓
If you think you have symptoms or have been a close contact of someone with monkeypox, contact your health worker for advice, testing and medical care. If possible, self-isolate and avoid close contact with others. Clean hands regularly and take the steps listed above to protect others from infection. Your health worker will collect a sample from you for testing so that you can get appropriate care. Source: WHO
Monkeypox Daily New Confirmed Cases worldwide graph 🌎
What are the symptoms of monkeypox ❓
What does monkeypox look like? Symptoms of monkeypox typically include a fever, intense headache, muscle aches, back pain, low energy, swollen lymph nodes and a skin rash or lesions. The rash usually begins within one to three days of the start of a fever. Lesions can be flat or slightly raised, filled with clear or yellowish fluid, and can then crust, dry up and fall off. The number of lesions on one person can range from a few to several thousand. The rash tends to be concentrated on the face, palms of the hands and soles of the feet. They can also be found on the mouth, genitals and eyes.
Symptoms typically last between 2 to 4 weeks and go away on their own without treatment. If you think you have symptoms that could be monkeypox, seek advice from your health care provider. Let them know if you have had close contact with someone who has suspected or confirmed monkeypox. Source: WHO
Monkeypox cases by country
World ranking list
Can people die from monkeypox? Is monkeypox deadly❓
In most cases, the symptoms of monkeypox go away on their own within a few weeks, but in some individuals, they can lead to medical complications and even death. Newborns, children and people with underlying immune deficiencies may be at risk of more serious symptoms and death from monkeypox.
Complications from severe cases of monkeypox include skin infections, pneumonia, confusion and eye infections which can lead to loss of vision. Around 3–6% of reported cases have led to death in endemic countries in recent times, often in children or persons who may have other health conditions. It is important to note that this may be an overestimate because surveillance in endemic countries is limited. Source: WHO
Monkeypox Cases - Top 6 countries
How does monkeypox spread from person to person? How do you get monkeypox virus? Is monkeypox contagious❓
How is monkeypox transmitted? People with monkeypox are infectious while they have symptoms (normally for between two and four weeks). You can catch monkeypox through close physical contact with someone who has symptoms. The rash, bodily fluids (such as fluid, pus or blood from skin lesions) and scabs are particularly infectious. Clothing, bedding, towels or objects like eating utensils/dishes that have been contaminated with the virus from contact with an infected person can also infect others.
Ulcers, lesions or sores in the mouth can also be infectious, meaning the virus can spread through saliva. People who closely interact with someone who is infectious, including health workers, household members and sexual partners are therefore at greater risk for infection.
The virus can also spread from someone who is pregnant to the foetus from the placenta, or from an infected parent to child during or after birth through skin-to-skin contact.
It is not clear whether people who do not have symptoms can spread the disease. Source: WHO
Monkeypox Cases - Top 20 countries trend
Monkeypox map outbreak across The World
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Can children get monkeypox❓
Children are typically more prone to have severe symptoms than adolescents and adults. The virus can also be passed to a foetus or to a new born through birth or early physical contact.
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Is there a vaccine against monkeypox❓
There are several vaccines available for prevention of smallpox that also provide some protection against monkeypox. A newer vaccine that was developed for smallpox (MVA-BN, also known as Imvamune, Imvanex or Jynneos) was approved in 2019 for use in preventing monkeypox and is not yet widely available. WHO is working with the manufacturer to improve access. People who have been vaccinated against smallpox in the past will also have some protection against monkeypox. The original smallpox vaccines are no longer available to the general public, and people below the age of 40–50 years are unlikely to have been vaccinated, since vaccination against smallpox ended in 1980 after it became the first disease to be eradicated. Some laboratory personnel or health workers may have been vaccinated with a more recent smallpox vaccine. Source: WHO
Monkeypox map outbreak across Europe
Why is this disease called monkeypox? Where did monkeypox come from❓
The disease is called monkeypox because it was first identified in colonies of monkeys kept for research in 1958. It was only later detected in humans in 1970. Source: WHO
Monkeypox map and case count US States
I think I have been exposed to someone who has monkeypox. What should I do❓
If you think you have been exposed to monkeypox, monitor yourself closely for signs and symptoms for three weeks after the time you were last exposed. Symptoms of monkeypox typically include a fever, headache, muscle aches, back pain, low energy, swollen lymph nodes and a skin rash or lesions on the face, palms of the hands, soles of the feet, mouth, genitals, perianal area or eyes.
If you do develop symptoms, contact your health care provider for advice, testing and medical care. Source: WHO
Monkeypox map outbreak across North America
I’ve had monkeypox in the past. Can I catch it again❓
Our understanding of how long immunity lasts following monkeypox infection is currently limited. We do not yet have a clear understanding whether a previous monkeypox infection gives you immunity against future infections and for how long, if so. Research is underway to understand this better, and we will update our guidance once we know more. Even if you have had monkeypox in the past, you should be doing everything you can to avoid getting re-infected.
If you have had monkeypox in the past and someone in your household has it now, you can protect others in your household by being the designated caregiver, as you are more likely to have some protection than others are. However, you should still take all precautions to avoid becoming infected. Source: WHO
Cases of monkeypox in endemic countries
between 15 December 2021 to 1 May 2022 - Africa Map
Source: World Health Organization
What is Monkeypox?
- Monkeypox is caused by monkeypox virus, a member of the Orthopoxvirus genus in the family Poxviridae.
- Monkeypox is a viral zoonotic disease that occurs primarily in tropical rainforest areas of Central and West Africa and is occasionally exported to other regions.
- Monkeypox typically presents clinically with fever, rash and swollen lymph nodes and may lead to a range of medical complications.
- Monkeypox is usually a self-limited disease with the symptoms lasting from 2 to 4 weeks. Severe cases can occur. In recent times, the case fatality ratio has been around 3-6%.
- Monkeypox spreads to humans by intimate contact between an affected animal or a person or through contact with objects infected with the virus.
- Monkeypox virus can be transmitted from one person to the next through contact with body fluids, lesions respiratory droplets, and other contaminated substances like bedding.
- The clinical presentation of monkeypox resembles that of smallpox, a related orthopoxvirus infection which was declared eradicated worldwide in 1980. Monkeypox is less contagious than smallpox and causes less severe illness.
- Vaccines used during the smallpox eradication programme also provided protection against monkeypox. Newer vaccines have been developed of which one has been approved for prevention of monkeypox.
- An antiviral agent developed for the treatment of smallpox has also been licensed for the treatment of monkeypox.
Source: World Health Organization
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Real time Monkeybox tracker. Statistics, news, maps, graphs and cases count. Everything you need to know and live updates for the new monkeypox virus.
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