WHEN: October 29, 2009 at 11:00 WHERE: The Montreal Children’s Medical center of the MUHC 2300 rue Tupper C-417 WHO: Dr. Michael Arsenault, Medical Manager, Emergency Providers CHU Sainte-Justine Dr. Harley Eisman, Medical Director, Crisis Section The Montreal Children’s Hospital of the MUHC.. CHU Sainte-Justine and The Montreal Children’s Medical center to update the general public regarding H1N1 assessment at emergency rooms The emergency rooms at the CHU Sainte-Justine and The Montreal Children’s Hospital of the McGill University Health Centre are seeing a significant increase in patients seeking care. The increase is because of patients with gentle flu-like symptoms and fever and because of parents asking that the youngster be tested to determine if he provides H1N1.As a result, any likely changes in rainfall would have only a minimal impact on malaria. On the various other extreme, hotter temperatures in the southern zone near to the Guinean coast shall speed the development of the malaria parasite, improving environmental suitability designed for malaria of shifts in rainfall regardless. However, this area has already been heavily saturated with the condition, so the impact is expected to become minimal unless this region experiences an influx of individuals from the north. Between both of these extremes, the opposing impacts of warming temperature and increasing rainfall are likely to cancel one another, minimizing the impact on disease transmitting along the transitional Sahel area. The researchers explain that their study will not take into account possible changes in human population, migration, economics, health care and other socioeconomic elements.