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The Actual Needs for Medical Care and Related Characteristics in the Fishing Community

Lakshmi Shankar*

Immigrant workers are an important part of fishing, but society easily overlooks them. Immigrant fisheries workers' health issues and characteristics are still unknown. There were descriptive and retrospective analyses carried out. Between 1 August 2016 and 31 July 2017, outpatient data for six fishing villages in the North Eastern were gathered from a primary care clinic. The information of workers who were immigrants was recorded and compared to that of natives. Immigrant workers were significantly younger than natives, predominantly male, and had fewer mean annual visits. During the third quarter of the year, the immigrant worker's visits tended to be more focused. Workers from immigrant countries paid more for registration and self-payment, but their total costs were lower because they paid less for diagnostic tests, oral medications, and lab tests. The main five analyses for migrant specialists were respiratory illnesses (38.3%), injury (15.2%), outer muscle sicknesses (11.2%), skin-related infections (9.5%), and stomach related sicknesses (9.1%). Settler labourers were decidedly connected with irresistible/parasitic infections, and adversely corresponded with clinical counsels and endocrine/metabolic sicknesses. Self-payment and registration fees were also positively correlated with immigrant workers, but total costs and diagnosis fees were negatively correlated (all p 0.05). Age and sex, not ethnicity, influenced the distribution of skin diseases and trauma. The health concerns of immigrants should receive greater attention.


Economic cephalopods; Experimental ecology; Control technology; Polyps; Asexual reproduction; Resource utilization

Published Date: 2023-03-31; Received Date: 2023-03-02