You have searched for "Datuk Dr Christopher Lee"
Showing 1-10 of 40
PETALING JAYA: The first Zika patient in the country is recuperating well at the Sungai Buloh Hospital.
PETALING JAYA: “There’s data everywhere in the world to show that the more you use antibiotics, the higher the bacterial resistance towards antibiotics,” said Sungai Buloh Hospital Infectious Disease head Datuk Dr Christopher Lee.
KUALA LUMPUR: People living in Chikungunya endemic areas should get themselves tested for the disease other than getting a standard dengue test, says Sungai Buloh Hospital Infectious Disease Unit head Datuk Dr Christopher Lee.
KUALA LUMPUR: The use of antibiotics in Malaysia has to be streamlined due to an alarming rise in antibiotic resistant bacteria, said the Health Ministrys Department of Medicine, National Head and Consultant for infectious disease Datuk Dr Christopher Lee on Saturday.
PETALING JAYA: The more serious cases of leptospirosis tend to occur in waterfalls or river picnic areas, says Datuk Dr Christopher Lee, the Health Ministry national adviser on infectious diseases.
PUTRAJAYA: A powerful antibiotic to treat serious bacterial infections is no longer effective in six out of 10 patients as a result of years of widespread abuse of antibiotics in the country.
So you think the flu is seasonal?
KUALA LUMPUR (Bernama): Parents should take preventive measures to protect their children against any viral infection, more so now in light of the 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) outbreak.
KUALA LUMPUR: The World Health Organisation declaring the novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) spread as a global emergency would not affect Malaysia much locally, but it allows countries to follow the WHO's leadership in taking certain measures especially on interaction with affected countries, says an infectious disease expert.
KUALA LUMPUR: Malaysia will take the lead from the World Health Organisation (WHO) now that the body has declared the novel coronavirus (2019-nCov) a global emergency, even as the number and speed of infections far surpasses the Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) epidemic of 2003.