How does the media portray dating
Received Date: January 01, 2015; Accepted Date: January 01, 2015; Published Date: February 10, 2015 Citation: Yusuf I, Yahaya S, Qabli S (2015) Role of Media in Portraying Ebola in and outside Africa. doi:10.4172/2329-891X.1000152 Copyright: © 2015 Yusuf I. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.Visit for more related articles at Journal of Tropical Diseases & Public Health The horrific Ebola virus disease (EVD) outbreaks in West Africa and some parts of the world, has dominated most of the headlines in print, visual and social media recently.For many people, media outlets can be a key source of information regarding science topics, and specifically topics in animals and conservation.
When exotic animals are kept inappropriately as pets, harm can befall both owners and animals, leading many professional organizations (i.e.
To the contrary, Birney found children may have inaccurate views of how frequently specific behaviors (i.e.
hunting) occur due to how these behaviors may be emphasized within films and television (1995) and Fawcett found that young children often confused having viewed animals on television or through movies as having ‘seen’ them in their real life (2002).
While the government and private own media broadcasts live and rerun programmes by professional medical and public health experts on the true causes, symptoms, mode of spread and prevention and control measures, the social media also supported the spread of the message by exaggerating and giving non-professional and even dangerous solutions.
However, the duo has successfully contributed to successes recorded in less or non-hit countries in the region such as Nigeria, Senegal, Ghana and Mali, due to scaring number of death and collapse of socio-economy and food in-security in the worst affected countries.