Infectious diseases are rising worldwide.
In India, where diarrhoeas have reached epidemic proportions in recent years, the number of cases has risen by more than 50 percent in the last five years.
India has seen a rapid increase in the number and severity of cases, and the health ministry has reported a sharp increase in deaths and hospitalizations.
The number of children suffering from diarrhoeAids in India is growing at a pace of more than 3,000 children every day, according to the National Health Survey.
That’s more than double the number reported in the previous year.
India has seen an unprecedented increase in cases and deaths since the start of the pandemic in mid-March.
The country’s health ministry said last week that the number had nearly tripled since March, and that deaths had nearly doubled as well.
The government is working on a plan to eradicate the disease.
A number of measures are being taken to protect children and to improve hygiene.
These include building schools, providing sanitation facilities, improving water supplies and expanding public health education and awareness campaigns.
But India’s child survival rate is still far below that of industrialized countries.
And India is also facing a severe drought.
A third of the country is experiencing some kind of water shortage, and a shortage of clean water, sanitation and health services is a major issue.
In India, the government is implementing a series of measures to help children.
Among them, it has announced a series to provide clean water to 2 million households and 500,000 schools.
The government has also made significant investments in water treatment and desalination facilities, among other things.
India’s health minister said the government would spend about $2.8 billion in the coming fiscal year to improve its water supply and sanitation system.