The person was bitten a few weeks ago and would not receive immediate treatment, according to the Press Association. The health authorities have not provided further information on this case.
According to Jimmy Whitworth, a professor at High School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine in London, symptoms of rabies in humans develop "two to three monthsAfter contracting the virus.
"But it can take only a week, so it's important to look fast and vaccinateHe said. "In this case, the person did not receive the vaccine in time".
Rabia "affects the nervous system, especially the brain, and ultimately causes complete paralysis and deathJonathan Ball, professor of molecular virology at the University of Nottingham, said.
"There are some very effective vaccines, but they should be used before the symptoms occurHe recalled.
According to England, a case of rabies contracted by a man who has been repeatedly bitten by an infected bat was reported in Scotland in 2002.
Between 2000 and 2017, five other people living in the United Kingdom contracted the rabies after they wereexposed to an infected animal abroad".
"Rabies are widespread in parts of the world, especially in Asia and Africa"PHE warns."All travelers in rabies countries should avoid as much contact with dogs, cats and other animals as possible and seek advice on the need for a vaccine before traveling.".