The quakes and aftershocks since July have killed about 500 people and forced hundreds of thousands into evacuation shelters or tents.
Among the 137 infected are babies and pregnant women.
The government has taken steps to prevent the disease from spreading such as taking blood samples, distributing mosquito nets and fogging.
Amaq Aniyah, 65, was diagnosed with malaria after feeling unwell for a week.
His house was destroyed by a 6.9 magnitude quake in early August and since then he has been living in a tent. Paramedics have given him a mosquito net.
"Ideally we should give mosquito nets to everyone but because we only have a few, we have to be selective," said paramedic Farlin, who like many Indonesians goes by one name.
Indonesia's rainy season is expected to start next month, raising fears malaria-carrying mosquitos could breed in stagnant water.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)