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Originally posted by madmac5150
Why is no one asking why these flu strains keep popping up in China. The Chinese government would NEVER test bio-weapons on its own people, would they?
Originally posted by Rockerchic4God
As I have much experience with ER's from being a social worker of sorts, I know that if you showed up there claiming you had a serious flu like that, they would just give you the bum's rush and send you home with instructions for rest and liquids. They wouldn't even do a test to rule it out!
Originally posted by Rezlooper
There are already widespread outbreaks of dengue and malaria both this year but nilly a word in the media.
Originally posted by NuclearPaul
They never tested anyone for the Swine Flu when it was around. If you had a sniffle, it was Swine Flu. That's how they managed to rig statistics to make it look worse than it was so people would rush to them to be saved.
Good try medical industry, but I won't be allowing you to "save" me from this one either...edit on 27/4/13 by NuclearPaul because: typo
Originally posted by InternalMedDoc
reply to post by rickymouse
True, lots of drugs have their roots in plants or older medications. I would caution you, though, that controlled dosage is incredibly hard to achieve with many compounds, so just be careful! No sense in making yourself sicker because of a hard-to-measure dose or impure product!
Taipei, April 24 (CNA) Three hospital personnel have developed respiratory symptoms after coming into contact with Taiwan's first confirmed case of H7N9 avian flu, the Central Epidemic Command Center said Wednesday. All three had taken proper protective measures when providing medical care for the patient, a 53-year-old man who fell ill three days after retuning from China's Jiangsu Province, one of the H7N9-affected areas, the center said. A survey of the epidemic situation showed that 139 local people had come into contact with the man, a Taiwanese businessman based in Jiangsu's Suzhou area, the center sa
Two of China's largest cities -- Shanghai and Beijing -- as well as five Chinese provinces -- Jiangsu, Zhejiang, Anhui, Henan and Shandong -- have reported confirmed infections. As of 8 a.m. Wednesday, Taiwan had reported 129 suspected H7N9 cases, 128 of which have been ruled out as H7N9 infections, said Chou Jih-haw, deputy director-general of the Centers for Disease Control under the Department of Health.