Originally posted by ni91ck
I live near the border of Germany and here in the Dutch papers they talk about it! I saw that a woman of 83 was died from it. So we hope this wil not spreading to fast. Just clean your food and bake the mead hot. Stay healthy
Originally posted by autowrench
This is scary. I have just been diagnosed with Helicobacter pylori bacteria The doctor told me it was most likely caused by something I ate a long time ago, probably meat not cooked all the way. I used to eat all of my meat rare. I way also diagnosed with a severe case of Gastritis. Thankfully I have good doctors.
Originally posted by Dalbeck
reply to post by wcitizen
Um..I just don't know... In my opinion it has nothing to do with chemtrails or anything like that but we will have to see...
Originally posted by MischeviousElf
reply to post by Dalbeck
Dalbeck what is news on the arae of infection is it still very localised or popping up all over Germany?
Appreciate your time
Originally posted by UnixFE
Hi Dalbeck, thanks a lot for the updates on this. As I'm living in Hamburg it's important to know the current status. Can you tell me if the symtoms differ from any other infection of this kind for a healthy person? Is it just the same (only more serve) or are the symtoms that tell me it's EHEC and not just something else. And if you're healthy is this going away on it's own?
Health officials in Denmark and Sweden reported Friday a total of 32 confirmed cases of people afflicted by the EHEC bacterium, all of whom had previously been travelling in Germany. Officials in Copenhagen said that additionally, the EHEC bacterium was found in Spanish cucumbers in two supermarkets. Merchants were ordered to immediately withdraw all their products imported from the producers involved. Swedish health officials advised people currently travelling in Germany to take special precautions to avoid contacting the virulent bug, a new sub-strain of E. coli, enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli, or EHEC. The EHEC first broke out in the northern German port city of Hamburg, with health authorities there pointing to cucumbers imported from Spain as the source of the bacterium. Four people in Germany have died and hundreds taken ill from the EHEC bug.
EHEC is a very contagious disease and can pass from person to person. “We have a few of these cases as well, where family members have passed the disease among each other,” Per Follin, a specialist on infectious disease from western Sweden.
The Sweden-based European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control said this outbreak was "one of the largest described of HUS worldwide and the largest ever reported in Germany". It said: "While HUS cases are usually observed in children under five years of age, in this outbreak 87% are adults, with a clear predominance of women (68%)."