- I’m A Celebrity Return… Get Me Out Of Here! Australian wilderness reportedly shaken as cases of infectious disease Q fevers rise in country
- The bacterial infection spreads from animal particles to people and has doubled its normal transmission, with Queenslandians urging people to be vaccinated and wearing masks when mowing and gardening.
- The disease is said to have caused concern for show owners, with the program being filmed at Springbrook National Park in Queensland’s Gold Coast.
I’m A Celebrity Return… Get Me Out Of Here! Cases of the infectious disease Q fever have reportedly increased in the Australian wilderness.
The bacterial infection spreads from animal particles to people and has doubled its normal transmission, with Queenslandians urging people to be vaccinated and wearing masks when haying and gardening.
And the disease is said to have caused concern for show owners, with the show being filmed at Springbrook National Park in the Gold Coast hinterland of Queensland.
Bump in the Road: I’m a Celebrity Return… Get me out of here! Australian wilderness reportedly shaken as cases of infectious disease Q fevers rise in country
a source told Sun: ‘I’m a Celebrity’s return to Oz was very important to ITV and it was something fans of the show were extremely excited about. Another infectious disease is really the last thing ITV wants.’
An ITV spokesperson told MailOnline: ‘I’m a celebrity… get me out of here! Production will comply with all necessary UK and Australian government guidelines.
Queensland Health encourages residents of the Wide Bay area north of Brisbane to get vaccinated against Q fever.
Down Under: The disease is said to have caused concern with show owners, with the event filmed at Springbrook National Park in Queensland’s Gold Coast
The rare bacterial disease causes fever, chills, ‘dampening’ sweats, severe headaches that are most often painful behind the eyes, muscle aches, weakness, fatigue and significant weight loss.
Officials have confirmed 11 cases of Q fever this year, double the average transmission for the period in the past five years.
Wide Bay Health and Hospital Service spokesman Chris McLaughlin said the disease is carried by many animals, including kangaroos, cattle, sheep and goats.
Rising cases: Q fever is spread by animal mites, including cattle, kangaroos and sheep, and can remain active in dirt and dust
“People become infected by breathing in dust contaminated with bacterial droplets or the birth fluids, feces or urine of infected animals,” he said. courier mail,
Residents are advised to wear a P2 face mask when performing activities that may transmit disease particles, such as mowing and gardening.
Person-to-person transmission of Q fever is rare but it is possible that pets can carry the disease.
The ITV reality show is returning to the Australian wilderness for the first time in three years after being held at Gwyrich Castle in North Wales due to travel restrictions due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Comeback: Carol Werderman (left) and Helen Flanagan are reportedly lined up to appear in the upcoming I’m A Celebrity… Get Me Out of Here! By-product
With wild west themed building challenges and the return of the iconic interview hut, the jungle camp setting is bigger and better than ever.
The hastily built Wild West-themed structures on the site are surrounded by large trees and endless greenery.
Ropes are attached to several trees above a swimming pool filled with muddy water – a challenge that will be sure to get celebrities pumping adrenaline.
The famous red hut, where celebrities take part in exit interviews and do the coveted walk out, also stands amidst greenery.
ITV confirms I’m a celebrity will finally return to my normal home in the Australian wilderness this autumn…
Credit: www.dailymail.co.uk /