Global blood donation has become a crisis in 2019 Latest new Repoert
WASHINGTON: A new study shows that global demand for blood and its ingredients is growing to meet current blood donation needs.
In a detailed report published in the famous medical journal Lannister, statistical modeling has been carried out in many countries around the world, and this is the first research report written on the important needs of blood. Of the 195 countries in the world, 116 have far fewer blood supplies than demand, and in many countries, blood supply is in crisis.
In South Asia, this has been observed in all African countries in sub-Saharan Africa and in countries other than Australia and Asia. According to the World Health Organization, there are no blood available, with 102, 359, and 632 units.
Each year, blood donation saves millions of dollars, which is why they are seen as the backbone of medicine. Globally, 100 million units of blood are donated, 42% of which come from high-income countries, but 38 countries in Africa go far beyond the World Health Organization. According to the World Health Organization, at least 10 out of every 1,000 people should receive blood supplies, and in those countries there is a serious shortage of blood testing tools.
Christina Fizamouris, a blood expert at the University of Washington, said that blood disease and disease risks have been investigated so far, but this is the first job in blood supply and demand and the global context. Our work tells you where blood is scarce, what is the alternative and where to increase donations.
The report can also help global healthcare professionals plan and improve policy development. In this statistical model, 20 diseases and conditions requiring blood are recorded in the population of each country. Then see how many people in the country have experienced these diseases. This is why the statistical model is being developed.
According to the report, the gap between global blood donation and demand is expanding. In 2017 alone, 27 million units of blood were donated, and the demand was 30 million units. It is believed that this year’s blood is less than 10 million units.
In rich countries where cancer requires blood, then in Pakistan, Thalesema and hemophilia require blood donation. They listed South Sudan, where only 46 of the 1 million people donated blood and the other was India. India’s blood donation was very low.