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Originally posted by pepsi78
I do think it has mutated, and what is very bad is that it's out of Ukraine.
I also think this was done with intention, why no quarantine?
"The veterinary authorities have sent a report to the World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) about a sick dove in Moscow region, which was found to be infected with highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI). The Russian veterinary authority sent an Immediate Notification dated 5 November to OIE. The report describes the finding of a sick rock dove (Columba livia) on the balcony of an apartment in Serpukhov in the Moscow region. The bird was destroyed and the presence of the H5N1 sub-type of the HPAI virus was subsequently confirmed."
Originally posted by pepsi78
They want to kill all of us hahaha.
No vacine for me, herbs will do the job. There is a herb, it's called horsetail, it will clean the lungs, raise the imune sistem, take out the flu, it will also calm you down, relax you.
I smoke alot, I had an ordinary flu with high fever, after a week with this herb I felt like brand new with no pills, vacines at all.
Originally posted by mopusvindictus
reply to post by seattletruth
Obama has a plan to Vaccinate all Ducks
Any Ducks that do not report for the Vaccination will be fired from their Duck Jobs not allowed to to fly in V formation with the other Ducks and Barred from flying South for the Winter
2009 H1N1 and Seasonal Influenza Infections and Invasive Pneumococcal Disease
What is invasive pneumococcal disease?
Invasive pneumococcal disease is an infection caused by a type of bacteria called Streptococcus pneumoniae (pneumococcus). Invasive disease means that germs invade parts of the body that are normally free from germs, like blood or spinal fluid. When this happens, disease is usually very severe, causing hospitalization or even death. When pneumococcal bacteria invade the lungs, they can cause pneumonia. They can also invade the bloodstream, causing bacteremia, and/or the tissues and fluids surrounding the brain and spinal cord, causing meningitis.
What does CDC know about invasive pneumococcal disease among people who get 2009 H1N1 or seasonal influenza?
Influenza (flu) infections can make people more likely to develop pneumococcal infections. Pneumococcal infections are a complication of 2009 H1N1 and seasonal flu infections and can cause serious complications, including death. CDC tracks pneumococcal disease through Active Bacterial Core surveillance (ABCs), part of the Emerging Infections Program Network (EIP).
Origin of the Pandemic.
Minkine l declares that epidemic influenza exists in sporadic form
in the unpeopled regions of Turkestan and perhaps in the heart of
Africa. The great pandemics of history usually originated in the Far
East and gradually extended westward 2 . Del Pont 3 relates the fact
that " in 1781 influenza developed on a ship in mid ocean — no cases
having been known in the port from which it sailed. Every person on
the ship was stricken, and when it arrived at Canton the disease was
found epidemic there, the first cases having developed at about the
same date in Canton and on the ship in mid-ocean."
In the spring of 1915 an epidemic appeared in the South of England.
Bronchitic infections were prevalent in December, 1916 aud January,
1917 in the military hospitals in France. Records of influenzal attacks
are found in different parts of Europe in 1917 and all of these gradually
led up to the outbreak of the so-called Spanish Influenza in the spring
of 1918. The disease undoubtedly occurred in Germany and France
before it appeared in Spain' 1 . Some claim that the disease was carried
to America directly from China aud King 5 even makes the absurd suggestion that influenza is a modified form of Pneumonic Plague carried
from northern China by Chinese coolies. The fallacy of this theory is
abundantly proved by the numerous bacteriological studies which have
been made during the present pandemic. In no single instance, so far
as we have been able to discover, has Bacillus Pestis been isolated from
a case of the disease.
Bacterial Coinfections in Lung Tissue Specimens from Fatal Cases of 2009 Pandemic Influenza A (H1N1) --- United States, May--August 2009
In previous influenza pandemics, studies of autopsy specimens have shown that most deaths attributed to influenza A virus infection occurred concurrently with bacterial pneumonia (1), but such evidence has been lacking for 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1). To help determine the role of bacterial coinfection in the current influenza pandemic, CDC examined postmortem lung specimens from patients with fatal cases of 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1) for bacterial causes of pneumonia. During May 1--August 20, 2009, medical examiners and local and state health departments submitted specimens to CDC from 77 U.S. patients with fatal cases of confirmed 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1). This report summarizes the demographic and clinical findings from these cases and the laboratory evaluation of the specimens. Evidence of concurrent bacterial infection was found in specimens from 22 (29%) of the 77 patients, including 10 caused by Streptococcus pneumoniae (pneumococcus). Duration of illness was available for 17 of the 22 patients; median duration was 6 days (range: 1--25 days). Fourteen of 18 patients for whom information was available sought medical care while ill, and eight (44%) were hospitalized. These findings confirm that bacterial lung infections are occurring among patients with fatal cases of 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1) and underscore both the importance of pneumococcal vaccination for persons at increased risk for pneumococcal pneumonia and the need for early recognition of bacterial pneumonia in persons with influenza.
Based on autopsies, we have come to the conclusion: it’s not pneumonia, but cardiopulmonary insufficiency and cardiogenic shock … The virus enters directly into the lungs, there is bleeding … Antibiotics should not be used …