The country has seen a sharp rise in coronavirus cases over the past few days.
In total, about 3,000 cases have been reported in Alberta and Saskatchewan since Monday.
In B.C., coronaviruses have also been confirmed in a number of communities.
With coronaviral cases rising, there is a concern that coronavirothosis fevers may cause more problems in rural areas.
Dr. Mark D. McBride, a professor at the University of Alberta’s Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, said in an interview Wednesday that it is important to be aware of potential problems in a rural area.
He said rural communities are not always as protected as those in larger urban areas, which can have a wider range of environmental, social and economic impacts.
“If you are just walking in a large city and you see the city, you don’t have to worry about how much protection is there in your community,” he said.
“You don’t know if you are protected by the city or the county, you just have to be careful and know that.”
The Alberta coronavirectomy program was rolled out across the province in February, and is meant to reduce the transmission of coronavirin, the virus that causes COVID.
As of Wednesday, about 5,000 people had been treated at hospitals in Alberta.
According to the Alberta Ministry of Health, coronavviruses are spread by the direct transfer of blood from the lungs to the blood vessels.
While the virus can be contracted through close contact with infected people, it is generally spread through direct contact with surfaces, such as people’s hands, the nose or eyes.
Dr. McBrides said the province’s coronavird program, which has already seen significant growth, has been working to improve the control of COVID in rural communities.
“The goal is to ensure that rural communities have the most efficient coronavial surveillance and surveillance systems, and to ensure the health of those populations that have not been tested,” he explained.
“What we are trying to do is to make sure that all of our rural communities, and in particular the communities in the rural areas, are well prepared and protected.”
With files from The Canadian Press