Medical shops and doctors’ shops to close in Turkey due to a shortage of medicines
Medical shops, pharmacies, health clinics, and dentists’ shops are set to close across Turkey due the shortage of medicine, according to local media.
The closure of shops is expected to be the first in the country in the coming months, as the country faces a severe shortage of vaccines.
The shortage is the result of the government’s move to privatise the healthcare sector following a parliamentary vote on May 5.
According to the latest statistics, there are more than 100 million people in Turkey, with around 1.2 million of them receiving medical care.
This year, Turkey is expecting to witness a record 4.7 million measles cases, with almost 2.7 of them being children under the age of five.
In a statement on its website, the National Health Agency (ANK) said it would implement “the precautionary measures” as it could not be guaranteed the safety of people and their medicines.
It added that there were no indications of the possible spread of the virus to children under 18.
According the ANK, the ministry of health had decided to implement “a strict policy of restricting all public transport and public transport services” until the end of May.
However, the agency stressed that the ministry would continue to monitor the situation.
‘A crisis’ A recent poll conducted by the Hurriyet Daily News found that 71 percent of respondents thought the country’s health system was in crisis, and that the country is in need of a national emergency.
The poll was conducted among 5,000 people, and was conducted between May 7 and May 16.
It found that 57 percent of those surveyed were against the government privatisation plan, and 37 percent said they would vote against it.
It was also revealed that 62 percent of the respondents said they believed that the current government would make Turkey the world’s most corrupt country.
The survey also revealed high levels of anxiety and mistrust in the health system.
The ANK said that the health department had launched an investigation into “illegal activities” in the healthcare system, with more than a third of the participants in the survey believing that there was a link between the corruption in the government and the increase in measles cases.
“We are witnessing a crisis in the system of health services in Turkey.
We are facing a situation where many health care providers are unable to cope with the new epidemic.
Our medical and health services are a crucial component of our health system, but now we are seeing a crisis,” said Zeyd Sibel, a health-care consultant at the hospital where Iyad Sultana is being treated for measles.
The government said that it was working to provide the necessary medical supplies and medicines to all of the patients in need.
The health minister, Numan Kurtulmuş, told Hurriye daily that they were planning to distribute 100 million doses of vaccines and 200 million doses, and would have all of them ready in a few hours.
“The medical workers are taking it in their stride and are working hard to make the patients as comfortable as possible,” he said.
“They have to work longer and harder and will not rest until they can provide the needed medical supplies to all the patients.
The ministry of social affairs and domestic development has also announced a $100 million fund to provide free vaccinations and medical supplies for the affected population.
According an article published by the Istanbul Post on May 10, the government has promised to provide vaccines to as many as 500,000 children and youth from the affected areas.
The National Health Service (Yeni Dirmiye Partisi) said on its official Facebook page on May 11 that they will “provide vaccines and medicines as soon as possible to the people”.
The minister of health, Zeydan Akdogan, has promised a “big effort” to ensure the safety and protection of patients and their belongings during the shutdowns.