In this case, it’s a virus called COVID-19. COVID-19 is still a threat in Macau, and measures have been put in place to stop it from spreading.
If you want to know more, click on “Travel.” You can call Macau’s Center for Disease Control and Prevention’s 24-hour hotline at +853 2870 0800 or go to the Macau Special webpage against epidemics for the most up-to-date information.
If you have to go to a certain place for medical observation, you’ll have to pay for this.
If you have symptoms of a respiratory illness, you may be taken to the hospital for testing. If authorities think you’re infected, you might need to stay in the hospital or be kept away from other people.
If you want more information about Macau’s COVID-19 vaccination programme, check out the SSM (Health Services Macau). You should talk to your local health care provider about vaccine options, as well as any help that might be available in your area. The Australian government can’t give advice about vaccines that have been approved for use outside of Australia’s regulatory process. This means that the government can’t tell you about the vaccine’s safety, quality, or effectiveness.
A lot of pollution is entering the air. The air pollution in Macau can make breathing, sinus, or asthma problems even worse. People with heart or breathing problems should stay away from places with a lot of pollution if they have them.
- Reduce the amount of exercise you do
- Keep away from the outdoors.
- In order to get the most up-to-date air quality reports, go to the Bureau of Meteorology in Macau.
People who get sick from insects.
Outbreaks of dengue happen from time to time. The Japanese encephalitis virus can also get into your body.
To keep yourself from getting sick:
Get a Japanese encephalitis vaccine before you go. Make sure your hotel is insect-proof and use insect repellent. Wear long, loose, light-colored clothes.
If you have a fever, muscle pain, a rash, or a severe headache, see a doctor. diseases of the hands, feet, and mouth. If you live or go to Macau, you are more likely to get hand, foot, and mouth disease (HFMD). Serious outbreaks happen from time to time.
Outbreaks happen a lot:
start in March or April and go until October. Most children younger than 10 years old get HFMD. It can also happen to adults, and especially young adults, can get it. When you come into direct contact with the discharges of people who have HFMD, you can get it too. Take care of your body. Wash your hands carefully and often.
Other health risks could happen.
Waterborne, foodborne, and other infectious diseases may happen, such as:
You should not eat raw or undercooked foods like salads.
If you have a fever or diarrhea, get help from a doctor or hospital right away.