Bhutan's government places a strong priority on health when it comes to growth and modernization. The royal government guarantees a secure and healthy environment and offers all of its resident's free access to fundamental public health services. Bhutan has roughly 32 hospitals, and each of the country's 20 districts has at least one hospital. There are also a handful of smaller medical facilities in each district of the nation. The most common health issues in Bhutan are skin infections, conjunctivitis, hypertension, intestinal worms, diarrhea, and pneumonia in children under 5 years old. Diabetes, liver disease brought on by alcohol use, and cancer are examples of less common illnesses.
Bhutan's government continues to provide all of its residents with access to healthcare. However, there are not many hospitals in the nation, and serious illnesses, like cancer, cannot be treated there. Patients who cannot receive treatment in Bhutan are typically transported to hospitals in India, where the government covers the expense of their care.
Bhutan requires some vaccinations, though generally speaking, immunizations may not be necessary. Certain immunizations or pills may be advised as preventive measures depending on the season you will be visiting Bhutan. The following vaccinations are advised for travelers to Bhutan, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the World Health Organization (WHO): Hepatitis A, Hepatitis B, Typhoid, Yellow Fever, Japanese Encephalitis, Rabies, Meningitis, Polio, Measles, Mumps, and Rubella (MMR), Tdap (tetanus, diphtheria, and pertussis), Chickenpox.
Bhutan is under serious threat from Japanese Encephalitis. A single bad meal may ruin your entire trip. Bhutan experiences a high incidence of dengue during the monsoon and summer months. Although vaccination is not necessary, dengue and Japanese encephalitis can both be prevented by using mosquito netting and repellents. All tourists leaving an infected country must have proof of their yellow fever vaccine. Given the sporadic risk of meningitis, immunization is indicated. In Bhutan, TB and giardiasis are both prevalent diseases. There is also rabies. Therefore, it is safe if you think about being vaccinated before visiting Bhutan if you are one of the high-risk tourists.