Malaria is spread through Anopheles mosquitoes, but since Malaria is found in red blood cells, it can also be transmitted through blood transfusions, organ transplants, or the shared use of syringes or needles infected with malaria
Malaria can also be transmitted from mother to child, but you cannot get it from casual contact with an infected person.
Wearing long-sleeved clothing and long pants
Keeping mosquitoes from biting you
Taking antimalarial drugs to kill any parasites
Eliminating places where mosquitoes breed
Spraying pesticide on walls
Sleeping under bed nets
There are three species of malaria parasites: P. malariae, P. ovale, and P. vivax.
The P. stands for Plasmodium.
There are prescription drugs for malaria, but these drugs are prescribed with many factors to consider, such as age of the patient, severity, when and where the patient was infected, and more.
Even if the right drug is given, if it is not given in the right dose or extent, it will not work.
Fever, shivering, vomiting, anemia, joint pain, and convulsions.