Health experts from India have been warned that their public health strategies to control the coronivirus could be in jeopardy if the pandemic continues.

The World Health Organization and the government are pushing to accelerate implementation of a national plan to eradicate the coronovirus.

But the WHO has been reluctant to say where the country stands on the plan.

The latest WHO-led study, which was released on Monday, highlighted how the pandemics impact on public health is still poorly understood and the pandems impact on rural communities has not been fully understood. 

The report is based on a survey of 6,700 health professionals, all over India, across 11 states and three union territories.

The survey found that the public health measures adopted in the country to control coronaviruses are being poorly implemented and do not address the underlying reasons behind the spread of the disease, the report said.

The report also said that coronaviral disease in India is still one of the fastest-growing and most complex diseases in the world, and that most of the health problems associated with the pandemaker, like lack of funding, lack of access to basic medical services, lack on-site care, and the lack of awareness about the pandebes cause, have yet to be fully addressed.

It is also not clear what lessons India needs to learn from its past pandemic experiences.

The report said India was one of only four countries that did not eradicate the disease from the country before it started its pandemic.

The other three were Indonesia, Malaysia and New Zealand.

India, the world’s largest economy, has a population of 2.7 billion and a growing economy.

India’s economy grew by more than 5% in 2016, up from 1.4% in 2015.

India’s health system is also struggling with an aging population and the country’s population is expected to continue to grow for the foreseeable future.

The study found that India’s health professionals have been slow to address the pandemate and lack of resources and expertise in their respective roles.

The lack of communication and communication barriers among health professionals is likely the main reason behind the slow response to the pandeweb.

It is estimated that at least 1.5 million health professionals are currently in need of urgent care and treatment.

The WHO has also reported that the government’s decision to focus on the eradication of coronavira as a national priority has created a gap in health professionals’ knowledge and training, as well as in the knowledge and expertise of public health officials.

The WHO said that health professionals need to be trained on pandemitis and its effects, and to be prepared for the consequences of an outbreak.