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Old July 29th, 2012 #1
James Hawthorne
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Woodpecker #1 Ebola Thread: Ebola Strikes Down 14 Ugandan Congoloidals in New Outbreak in Afreaka



Long thought dead disease's like Ebola are making
a comeback because Third Worlder's cannot take
care of themselves



The deadly Ebola virus has killed 14 people in western Uganda this month, health officials said, ending weeks of speculation about the cause of a strange disease that had many people fleeing their homes.

The officials and a World Health Organisation (WHO) representative told a news conference in Kampala yesterday that there is "an outbreak of Ebola" in the country.

"Laboratory investigations done at the Uganda Virus Research Institute... have confirmed that the strange disease reported in Kibaale is indeed Ebola haemorrhagic fever," the Ugandan government and WHO said in joint statement.

Kibaale is a district in midwestern Uganda, where people in recent weeks have been troubled by a mysterious illness that seemed to have come from nowhere. Ugandan health officials had been stumped as well, and spent weeks conducting laboratory tests that were at first inconclusive.

On Friday, Joaquim Saweka, the WHO representative in Uganda, told The Associated Press that investigators were "not so sure" it was Ebola, and a Ugandan health official dismissed the possibility of Ebola as merely a rumour. It appears firm evidence of Ebola was clinched overnight.

Health officials told reporters in Kampala that the 14 dead were among 20 reported with the disease. Two of the infected have been isolated for examination by researchers and health officials.

A clinical officer and, days later, her four-month-old baby died from the disease caused by the Ebola virus, officials said.

Officials urged Ugandans to be calm, saying a national emergency taskforce had been set up to stop the disease from spreading far and wide.

There is no cure or vaccine for Ebola, and in Uganda, where in 2000 the disease killed 224 people and left hundreds more traumatised, it resurrects terrible memories.

There have been isolated cases since, such as in 2007 when an outbreak of a new strain of Ebola killed at least 37 people in Bundibugyo, a remote district close to the Congolese border, but none as deadly as in 2000.

Ebola, which manifests itself as a haemorrhagic fever, is highly infectious and kills quickly. It was first reported in 1976 in Congo and is named for the river where it was recognised, according to the Centres for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

A CDC factsheet on Ebola says the disease is "characterised by fever, headache, joint and muscle aches, sore throat, and weakness, followed by diarrhoea, vomiting, and stomach pain. A rash, red eyes, hiccups and internal and external bleeding may be seen in some patients."

Scientists do not know the natural reservoir of the virus, but they suspect the first victim in an Ebola outbreak gets infected through contact with an infected animal, such as a monkey.

The virus can be transmitted through direct contact with the blood or secretions of an infected person, or objects that have been contaminated with infected secretions.

During communal funerals, for example, when the bereaved come into contact with an Ebola victim, the virus can be contracted, officials said, warning against unnecessary contact with suspected cases of Ebola.

In Kibaale, some villagers had started abandoning their homes in recent weeks to escape what they thought was an illness that had something to do with bad luck, because people were quickly falling ill and dying, and there was no immediate explanation, officials said.

Officials said now that they've verified Ebola in the area they can concentrate on controlling the disease. Ebola patients were being treated at the only major hospital in Kibaale, said Stephen Byaruhanga, the district's health secretary.

"Being a strange disease, we were shocked to learn that it was Ebola," Byaruhanga said. "Our only hope is that in the past when Ebola broke out in other parts of Uganda it was controlled."

The challenge, he said, was retaining the services of all the nurses and doctors who are being asked to risk their lives in order to look after the sick.

"Their lives are at stake," he said.

Officials also worry that other villagers suffering from other diseases might be afraid to visit the hospital for fear of catching Ebola, he said.

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/wo...k-7985622.html
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Old July 29th, 2012 #2
Leonard Rouse
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Uganda is a nation the size of a thumbtack. It's had three major outbreaks of this nightmare in a little over a decade, plus some minor ones.

But each time it happens, it's like the very first time.

Who?. . .Wha'?. . .Huh?. . .Dey jus' don' be knowin'.

Let's see. . .Pouring blood from every oriface? [check]

Death within 48 hours of symptom onset? [check]

Highly contagious? [check]

Are the afflicted prone to eat and/or copulate with non-'human' fauna? [check]

Gee. . .beats me, boss. Maybe it's the flu.
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #3
Hayden
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Look. I don't understand the panic.

Cover yourself in cow dung, rape an infant and burn a suspected witch.

Problem solved.
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #4
Steven L. Akins
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Quote:
Originally Posted by James Hawthorne View Post

The deadly Ebola virus has killed 14 people in western Uganda this month, health officials said, ending weeks of speculation about the cause of a strange disease that had many people fleeing their homes.

There is no cure or vaccine for Ebola, and in Uganda, where in 2000 the disease killed 224 people and left hundreds more traumatised, it resurrects terrible memories.
Hope springs eternal....
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #5
White Winger
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hayden View Post
Look. I don't understand the panic.

Cover yourself in cow dung, rape an infant and burn a suspected witch.

Problem solved.





And,if that doesn't work,
there's always the endless forms....
of voodoo....that they do....so well.( old,old song )
------------------------------------------------------------------

I AM GEORGE LINCOLN ROCKWELL
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #6
Alex Linder
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Got to admit: I've always hoped that ebola would break out and kill tens of millions of niggers. But at the same time, I'm scared of it because it's airborne, and just maybe if it got going it couldn't be stopped.
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #7
StanSki
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Alex Linder View Post
Got to admit: I've always hoped that ebola would break out and kill tens of millions of niggers.
I'm totally surprised that it doesn't considering what AIDs has achieved in the "aferkin-amurkin comoonitee".

Both diseases are natures way of saying, "hey! there's too many niggers who are stupider than shit and will never stop the things that kill them".

Darwin and The Reaper are best buds and are having a hard enough time trying to tally the nigger carnage.

If it wasn't for some idiot whites working to save the beasts from themselves we would probably have WAY less of them to deal with, if not but a few tokens for museum use.
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #8
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Mother Nature hates niggers

17,000 niggers in Africa killed by Carbon Dioxide gas released from volcanic crater lake:
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #9
StanSki
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Mother Nature farted all those coons dead. HA!
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #10
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Quote:
Originally Posted by StanSki View Post
Mother Nature farted all those coons dead. HA!
Scientists believe that something like this may be what caused the Biblical plague in Egypt which resulted in the Hebrews exodus out of Egypt.
 
Old July 29th, 2012 #11
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Please just let them fucking die.
 
Old July 30th, 2012 #12
vladmir
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Quote:
Originally Posted by MikeQuigley View Post
Please just let them fucking die.
All of them, if it weren't for jew induced white guilt support money this evolutionary dead end would have gone extinct many years ago.
Ebola is a fitting end for misery causing niggers, I suspect they were eating monkey meat or perhaps something even more exotic to cause this outbreak.
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Old July 30th, 2012 #13
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Ebola will have to mutate before it will ever have a chance at pandemic status. Current strains kill victims too quickly.... they don't have enough time to infect others before they start to show serious symptoms and are then medically isolated.

Last edited by SaraT; July 30th, 2012 at 08:14 PM. Reason: typo
 
Old August 22nd, 2012 #14
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Ebola outbreak in DR Congo 'kills ten': medical NGO

Ten people have died after contracting a strain of the deadly Ebola virus in the Democratic Republic of Congo, medical charity MSF said. The charity said there were a further six confirmed or probable cases in the town of Isiro. The outbreak, involving the Bundibugyo strain, was first reported last week after one person had died.

Last month an outbreak of a more deadly Ebola strain in neighbouring Uganda killed 16 people. The DR Congo outbreak occurred in Oriental province, which shares a border with Uganda. Medicines sans Frontiers (MSF) has said that the two outbreaks may not be related. It is not clear when exactly the deaths in Isiro occurred.

'Very dangerous'

A medical coordinator for MSF, Anja de Weggheleire, told the BBC the Bundibugyo strain was still dangerous, if less fatal than the one detected in Uganda. "It is normally less mortal and less virulent then the one we have seen in other places... But still it stays a very dangerous and mortal disease... we expect normally figures around 25 to 35 per cent mortality," Ms Weggheleire said. The charity says its staff in the affected area in north-east DR Congo are taking measures to locate and isolate anyone who has been in contact with those infected. Experts have said that Isiro's position as a transit point could make an outbreak more challenging to control.

The virus, which is transmitted to humans from both monkeys and birds, causes massive internal bleeding and has a very high mortality rate. It is one of the most virulent diseases in the world and is spread by close personal contact. There is no vaccine for the virus and symptoms of infection include a sudden onset of fever, weakness, headache, vomiting and kidney problems.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-africa-19346753
 
Old August 22nd, 2012 #15
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Ebola is too virulent, it just peters out. If only it could last a couple more months in the body, then maybe the whole coontinent of Africa could be righteously purged, but no.
 
Old April 2nd, 2014 #16
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Ebola Reaches Capital of Guinea, Stirring Fears

By ADAM NOSSITER
APRIL 1, 2014

DAKAR, Senegal — An outbreak of the deadly Ebola virus in the West African nation of Guinea has reached the crowded capital, Conakry, prompting new fears about its spread, health officials said Tuesday.

Over the past month, the disease has traveled from Guinea’s remote forest regions near the Liberia and Sierra Leone borders and has already killed 83 niggers, including four in Conakry.

Now, with 13 cases in a densely populated capital of two million people, health officials say the challenge of containing the outbreak has become more acute. Ebola has killed hundreds in rural Central Africa over the past four decades, but it is unusual for it to reach urban centers.

Residents of Conakry said Tuesday that disquiet had set in, though markets were crowded and the capital’s monstrous traffic jams continued unabated. Some were carrying around small bottles of bleach, people were avoiding shaking hands, and pharmacies were selling out of hand sanitizer.

“In Conakry everybody is worried,” said Fodé Abass Bangoura, a lawyer with an office downtown. “People are really preoccupied about this. There is a sort of psychosis about this now. I’m avoiding physical contact with people, and I’m eating at home.” Hmm...we may have found the first effective nigger crowd control agent.

At some grocery stores that serve expatriates, clerks are wearing gloves, and sanitizer is being distributed at restaurants. Health workers have been going into the capital’s crowded markets, warning people about the disease through megaphones and distributing chlorine soap.

Even more worrying than the presence of Ebola in Conakry, health officials said, is its deadly presence at both ends of the country.

“It’s the combination of having quite a number of cases, and also the geographical dispersion,” said Dr. Hilde de Clerck of Doctors Without Borders, the global medical charity. “Now that it has reached Conakry, it is also special, and a bit more scary.”

Senegal has closed its border with Guinea. About half a dozen suspected cases and two confirmed cases have been identified in neighboring Liberia, officials said. The center of the epidemic remains in Guinea’s remote forest region, around the towns of Macenta and Guéckédou, where isolation wards have been set up.

The Ebola virus is rare but deadly. Its point of origin is often the consumption of bush meat, including meat from apes or possibly bats, and it has a fatality rate of up to 90 percent. Human transmission occurs through contact with bodily fluids. Already, the Guinea outbreak is more serious than the most recent previous one, in Uganda in 2012, when fewer than 50 died. In that outbreak, cases were also recorded in the capital, Kampala. But in some previous outbreaks in Central and Eastern Africa, as many as 400 cases were recorded, health officials said.

Death is painful, with high fever, severe headache, vomiting, diarrhea and profuse bleeding. Health workers are often among the first to die, and they must take extraordinary precautions to avoid being infected when helping patients, including wearing head-to-toe biohazard suits. The heat inside the suits can be intense, and health workers are counseled not to wear them for more than 15 minutes.

The remaining cases in Conakry are in an isolation ward at the city’s main hospital, Dr. de Clerck said. The current Conakry cases all emanate from an initial infection — five medical workers who treated it, and eight family members — so there is some hope that the disease in the capital can be contained.

“It’s a good sign that the epidemic has not yet spread,” Dr. de Clerck said. “There is no evidence, for now, that it is spreading to other parts of the city. So there is a little bit of hope for the city.”

The World Health Organization is monitoring about 400 people in Guinea for 21 days in order to “break the chain of transmission,” said Gregory Hartl, its chief spokesman. “If they start showing symptoms, we ask them to isolate.”

“The fortunate thing with Ebola is, it’s quite difficult to transmit,” Mr. Hartl said. “You have to touch someone. Fortunately for the greater population, the risks are quite small.”

http://www.nytimes.com/2014/04/02/wo...ears.html?_r=0
 
Old April 2nd, 2014 #17
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Finally a good reason to stop the importation of 100,000 Afreakan bluegums a year.
 
Old April 2nd, 2014 #18
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An Ebola outbreak that has killed at least 78 people in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone could land in the U.S., health officials warned today.

Symptoms of the disease, such as fever, red eyes and bleeding, can take up to three weeks to appear — ample time for an unwitting victim to travel outside the West African hot zone.

http://abcnews.go.com/blogs/health/2...d-land-in-u-s/
 
Old April 2nd, 2014 #19
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Its point of origin is often the consumption of bush meat, including meat from apes or possibly bats, and it has a fatality rate of up to 90 percent.

Stupid, worthless fucking NIGGERS.....

Literally nothing good ever came out of Afreaka.
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Old April 2nd, 2014 #20
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http://www.vdare.com/posts/we-need-m...frican-country

We Need More Guinean “Refugees”! Deadly Ebola Epidemic Spreads in African Country
By Nicholas Stix on April 2, 2014 at 1:27pm



Thanks for this article to A Texas Reader, who asks,

Quote:
How come Senegal can close its border with Guinea, but Uncle Sam cannot with Mexico?
Note that the sub-Saharan African authorities in and around Guinea are showing more sense in dealing with this epidemic than American officials have dealt with the scourges being brought into this country over the past 40-odd years. They are using the tried-and-true methods of quarantine and isolation, blocking the border to keep carriers out, and isolating those found to be already infected.

Conversely, the American government has for years been inviting carriers of every plague known to man, including AIDS, to come and enrich us, and giving these people privileged status over Americans.

Quote:
Guinea battles to contain Ebola as Senegal closes its border
By Mouctar Bah March 30, 2014 AFP/Yahoo! News

Conakry (AFP) - Guinea is racing to contain a deadly Ebola epidemic spreading from its southern forests to the capital Conakry, as neighbouring Senegal closes its border.

The European Union pledged 500,000 euros ($690,000) to fight the contagion, while the Senegalese interior ministry said border crossings to Guinea would be closed "until further notice".

The order affects crossings at Kolda and Kedougou in the south of Senegal which are heavily used by traders, particularly during a weekly market attended by thousands from neighbouring countries.

Eight cases of Ebola have been confirmed in Conakry, the Guinean health ministry said late Friday, including one fatality.

Across the country, "the total number of suspected cases recorded from January to 28 March 2014 is 111 cases of haemorrhagic fever including 70 deaths ... or a fatality rate of 63 percent," the ministry said in a statement.

Samples taken from 45 of the suspect cases included 19 which tested positive for Ebola.

Most of the cases were recorded in southern Guinea, but the disease has spread to the capital since Wednesday.

Those infected have been put in isolation to prevent the virus from spreading, while aid organisations have sent dozens of workers to help the poor west African country combat the outbreak of haemorrhagic fever.

- 'Deeply concerned' -

The EU's aid offer came after a plea for assistance from the Economic Community Of West African States (ECOWAS). The regional bloc said it was "deeply concerned" about the epidemic which presented a "serious threat to the region".

The tropical virus -- described in some health publications as a "molecular shark" -- leads to haemorrhagic fever, causing muscle pain, weakness, vomiting, diarrhoea and, in severe cases, organ failure and unstoppable bleeding.

No treatment or vaccine is available, and the Zaire strain detected in Guinea -- first observed 38 years ago in what is today called the Democratic Republic of Congo -- has a 90 percent death rate.

Sakoba Keita, who heads the Guinean health ministry's prevention division said it remains unclear how Ebola had arrived in Guinea.

Tests on the other cases of haemorrhagic fever are still ongoing to determine their origin.

"We hope to get (the results) quickly as these cases should be treated like Ebola as they are also deadly," he said.

Guinea is one of the world's poorest nations despite vast untapped mineral wealth, with a stagnating economy, youth unemployment at 60 percent and a rank of 178th out of 187 countries on the UN's Human Development Index.

The World Health Organisation said Liberia had reported eight suspected cases of Ebola fever, including six deaths, while Sierra Leone had reported six suspected cases, five of them fatal.

Ebola can be transmitted to humans from wild animals, and between humans through direct contact with another's blood, faeces or sweat, as well as sexual contact or the unprotected handling of contaminated corpses.

MSF said the spread of the disease was being exacerbated by people travelling to funerals in which mourners touch the bodies of the dead.

Guinea has banned the consumption of bat soup, a popular delicacy in the country, as the fruit bat is believed to be the host species.
 
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