WEIGHT: 58 kg
Services: Humiliation (giving), Strap-ons, Soft domination, Oral, Fisting anal
Use the link below to share a full-text version of this article with your friends and colleagues. Learn more. It has long been suggested that malaria is delaying the economic development of countries that are most severely affected by the disease.
Several studies have documented the economic consequences of malaria at the household level, primarily in communities engaged in subsistence farming. A missing element is the appraisal of the economic impact of malaria on the industrial and service sectors that will probably become the backbone of many developing economies. Integrated malaria control was characterized by strong emphasis on environmental management, while part of the mining communities also benefited from rapid diagnosis and treatment and the use of bednets.
Because the control programmes were so effective, the mining companies attracted a large reservoir of migrant labourers and sustained healthy work forces.
Within a few years of programme initiation, Northern Rhodesia became the leading copper producer in Africa, and mining generated the dominant share of national income. Integrated malaria control in copper mining communities was a sound investment.
It had payoff for public and occupational health, generally, and without it copper extraction and social and economic development would have been impossible.