Monkeypox is a virus originating from regions of West and Central Africa. Though less severe, it is often compared to smallpox. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, it was found in 1958 when two Monkeypox outbreaks occurred in monkeys kept for research. Symptoms of Monkeypox include having a flat red rash that is later swelled and filled with pus. Those infected are likely to experience fever and bodily aches. The first signs begin to show six to thirteen days after exposure. However, they can develop after three weeks and last for two to four weeks. Smallpox vaccines can be used to contain this outbreak, however.

Although some specialists say it is unlikely to be airborne, the virus is primarily transmitted via body fluids, skin contact, and respiratory droplets The danger of the virus spreading is minimal, however, the spread can likely do so through sexual contact. A small percentage of the virus can prove fatal, though most people experience moderate symptoms and recover fairly quickly.

Additionally, according to some medical professionals, Monkeypox will not result in a pandemic situation like that of Covid-19. Monkeypox is a bigger DNA virus that is primarily distributed through intimate physical contact and has a lower mutation rate than RNA viruses, whereas Covid-19 is a tiny RNA virus that can spread through aerosols. Despite this, however, many have reason to panic.

Thus, Real Research launched a survey on Monkeypox. The survey also seeks to find out the public opinion about an outbreak of Monkeypox and how it is likely to be controlled.

Hence, hurry and answer the survey on Monkeypox now on the Real Research app from June 25, 2022. After that, you will receive 10 TNC as a reward.

Survey Details

Survey Title:
Survey on Monkeypox

Target Number of Participants:
50,000 Users


Nationality: All
Age: 21-99
Gender: All
Resident Country: All
Marital Status: All
Language: All
KYC Level: All

Note: This survey is closed. You can view the results here – 64% Consider Getting Vaccinated Against Monkeypox.