Chinanews.com, February 11th According to a report on the 11th of Japan’s New Overseas Chinese News Network, 265 students from a high school in Saitama Prefecture, Japan, have diarrhea and other symptoms absent. There are 3 students and 1 teacher suspected of being infected with “Noro” virus. At present, the related health centers in Saitama Prefecture are investigating the reasons.
On February 10, the Saitama Prefecture Board of Education issued a statement saying that a total of 265 students in grades 1 and 2 of the Jersey City High School of Toze City were absent from school due to symptoms such as diarrhea and vomiting. The school started the day and closed the school for two days. Currently, there are no inpatients. Three students and one teacher were suspected of being infected with “Noro” virus. The county’s Sayama Health Center is investigating the reasons.
The Saitama Prefectural Education Committee said that on February 7, the Jersey High School held a marathon conference in the park in Tokorozawa. A total of 652 students in grades 1 and 2 participated. The school distributed apple juice to paper bags for students. In addition to juice, students do not have food that they eat together.
On February 9th, 17 members of the school’s music department experienced symptoms such as diarrhea and absent social activities. One of them was diagnosed with a suspected infection <; Noro & rdquo; virus.
On February 10, a total of 172 students were absent from school due to diarrhea and vomiting. 93 people were absent from work due to symptoms such as fever, cold, and physical discomfort.
It is reported that Norovirus is a virus that causes non-bacterial acute gastroenteritis. Clinical manifestations are frequent symptoms such as sudden onset, nausea, vomiting, abdominal cramps and headaches, and the general population density is high. In places with poor sanitation, the virus is spread by feces, saliva, etc., and people who eat contaminated mites can also be infected. As of 2013, there are no specific antiviral drugs, mainly symptomatic or supportive treatment. Recently, “Noro” has become popular in Japan.
Responsible Editor: Zhang Xiaofang