When are you best off in Madagascar?

Posted August 17, 2018 03:16:24A report from the Madagascar Population and Environment Research Institute, a collaboration of the University of Southern Denmark and the University at Groningen, reveals that, if the current rate of growth in Madagascar continues, the population will reach 2.2 million by the year 2045.

The new figure comes after the population was estimated at just over 2.1 million in 2015.

The institute’s report, which looks at Madagascar’s population growth since 1980, says the country’s population is currently growing at an annual rate of around 3% a year.

The report also points to the fact that the country is experiencing a significant rise in malaria cases, which is largely due to the introduction of new drugs that have been shown to reduce the spread of the disease.

“The main reasons for this rise in cases is due to a combination of the emergence of new malaria drugs and the introduction and deployment of a vaccine that significantly reduces the prevalence of malaria,” the report reads.

“In addition, a new generation of people is also entering the population, which can make the current level of cases and deaths even worse.”

There is no reason to believe that this population growth will not slow down as the malaria situation improves and new treatments are developed,” the institute says.

A new vaccine could be used to protect the population from malaria by reducing the number of infections, the report says.

It’s also important to note that there is a huge difference in population density between the rural and urban areas of Madagascar, as well as the fact some regions are completely under-populated.”

It is difficult to pinpoint exactly where the population is growing fastest, but the population of Madagascar is growing at a rate that is roughly equal to that of other countries,” the Institute said.

It also highlights that there are many factors that can influence population growth, such as climate, food security, and economic development.”

However, the most important factor is the lack of effective surveillance systems that have allowed the spread and transmission of the malaria virus to become more common in the region,” the study reads.

Madagascar is the poorest country in Africa and the continent’s fourth-largest economy.

The country has a population of around 11 million people, which it says is about 5.5% of the total population.

The country’s government has introduced a series of measures to address the problem, such the reintroduction of a national food plan, a health plan, and a new malaria vaccine.

It has also launched an ambitious programme to tackle the spread, and has deployed more than 40,000 doctors, including specialists in the field of malaria prevention, to combat the disease in the country.