Turkey is in the midst of a humanitarian crisis caused by the outbreak of the Zika strain of the virus, and the country is now struggling to keep up with the thousands of ambulances needed to transport people and cargo.
While Turkey is not alone in its inability to keep pace with the rapid surge in demand, the country’s leaders have not been spared.
Ambulances have been unable to respond quickly enough, and ambulances have become the major cause of the countrys acute health problems.
Ambulatory emergencies have become a major concern in the country, which is still recovering from the devastating earthquakes that rocked its southeast and the earthquake that devastated the country in 2017.
In the aftermath of the earthquakes, President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan said that his countrys infrastructure was not up to the task of handling the surge in calls from foreign aid agencies.
While the government has been quick to respond to the crisis, the government is now dealing with a surge in patients, who have been left without access to the healthcare system.
According to the Ministry of Health, ambulances in Turkey are currently unable to accommodate more than 2,200 people at any one time.
While ambulances can usually cope with a larger number of patients, some ambulances are now taking on more patients at once, and that can make things more complicated for the ambulances themselves.
As a result, ambulations are now being forced to respond in more complex and risky ways, causing even more trauma to the already understaffed ambulance service.
This is causing a serious concern to Turkish citizens, who are left waiting in long lines at hospitals, and who have to pay higher prices to get healthcare.
The government has already announced plans to phase out the use of ambulance transport in some areas of the southeast, but the new measures are likely to further undermine the ability of ambulations to do their job.
In some cases, ambulance services are already running at full capacity in some hospitals, with many hospitals having to turn away patients from the waiting list, resulting in patients paying high prices.
In addition to the acute health crisis, Turkey has also been hit by a spike in cases of dengue fever.
This strain of virus, which has infected more than 40,000 people in the United States, has caused widespread economic damage, and it has caused an increase in hospitalizations.
As of March 1, there were approximately 1,000 cases of Dengue Fever reported across the country.
According the World Health Organization, there are over 10 million people living with the disease.
While it is not clear how many people have contracted Dengue fever from the Zika outbreak, the virus has led to a rise in cases and deaths among the population, and has caused the number of new cases to skyrocket.
The countrys health minister has suggested that the government could shut down schools in certain areas, and have doctors sent to the affected areas.
In Turkey, there is also an increase of the number and severity of cases of meningitis.
These infections can be deadly, with more than 400 people dying each day in Turkey alone.
While there is currently no vaccine available for the disease, the Turkish government is working to develop a vaccine.
If Turkey does not implement these measures, the outbreak will spread rapidly and could have a devastating impact on Turkey’s economy and its future.
Featured image via Twitter.