Rabies is an acute viral infection of the Nervous system, caused by the virus Neurotropic Lyssavirus. The virus is commonly transmitted to man through the bite of a rabid animal. More than 3.3 billon people are at risk of rabies worldwide, with approximately 55,000 deaths estimated per year. Rabies epidermis occurs in Asia with an estimated 31,000 deaths and Africa with an estimated 24,000 deaths. Rabies virus, the agent of the disease is a member of the Rhabdoviridae family (Genus: Lyssavirus). The virus travels to the brain through the peripheral nerves causing acute encephalitis (inflammation of the brain) in warm-blooded animals (man). Early symptoms associated with the virus includes Malaise, headache and fever, progressing to acute pain, restlessness, hyperactivity, uncontrolled excitement, depression, hydrophobia, etc.