The World Health Organization (WHO) warned about the dangers of antibiotic consumption in some countries, as well as low consumption in other regions, which can lead to the death of superfluous ones.
According to the WHO report, data collected in 65 countries and regions in 2015 show a significant difference in consumption in Burundi for over 4,000 per day (4 doses per day) in Mongolia.
"These differences show that in some countries, there are too many antibiotics, while others may not have enough of these drugs," said WHO.
Found in 1920s, lAntibiotics have saved tens of millions of lives Effective combat against bacterial diseases such as pneumonia, tuberculosis and meningitis.
However, For many years, bacteria have been altered to counteract these drugs.
WHO has repeatedly warned that the number of effective antibiotics in the world is decreasing.
Last year, The United Nations has urged States and large pharmaceutical groups to create a new generation of drug-resistant drugs that can combat ultra-violent "superbacteria".
"The overuse of antibiotics, as well as the inadequate use of antibiotics, are the main causes of resistance to antimicrobial agents," said Susan Hill, Director of WHO Drugs and Broadcast Products.
"Without effective antibiotics and other antibiotics, we have lost our ability to use infections as a pneumonia, he warned.
Bacteria may be resistant when antibiotics are unnecessary or not completed. In this way, bacteria have many possibilities to preserve and develop immunity.
WHO is concerned about low antibiotics consumption.
"Patients may develop resistance if they do not allow the full treatment, or when low-grade or modified medicines are available," a statement reads.
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In Europe, the average consumption of antibiotics is about 18 dd per 1000 inhabitants a day. Turkey (38 DDD), which is 5 times more than Azerbaijan, Azerbaijan (8 DDD).
However, the WHO report is incomplete because it has four in Africa, three in the Middle East, and six in the Asia-Pacific region. Moreover, most of the research is in the United States, China and India.
Starting in 2016, WHO has assisted 57 low and middle-income countries to collect data for the creation of a standardized antibiotic use system.