Truth Frequency Radio
Aug 02, 2014

Smoking gun evidence! It all leads back to the Patents, The Creation!

ABSTRACT

Compositions and methods including and related to the Ebola Bundibugyo virus (EboBun) are provided.

Compositions are provided that are operable as immunogens to elicit and immune response or protection from EboBun challenge in a subject such as a primate. Inventive methods are directed to detection and treatment of EboBun infection.

http://www.google.com/patents/CA27415…

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CkHL2…

First Ever Ebola Case On US Soil As Patient Lands In Atlanta; CDC Urges Calm – Live Feed

ALERT: CDC LIES! Dr. Sanjay Gupta Clearly Disagrees With Dr. Tom Frieden Of The CDC On Two EBOLA Patients Coming To ATLANTA’S EMORY.

http://www.cnn.com/2014/08/01/health/ebola-outbreak/index.html?hpt=hp_inthenews



You will have to watch this video to see the concern on Dr. Sanjay Gupta’s face and to hear the concern in his words, as he grills the Director of the Center for Disease Control.

In my opinion, judging from this video, Dr. Gupta does not believe these two patients should be coming to the US.

Dr. Frieden makes light of the situation by saying “ebola can be stopped.” He says we must support our healthcare workers who are taking care of the sick, and that means bringing them here for treatment.

Dr. Gupta asks Dr. Frieden about healthcare lapses at the CDC…about the “human element.” 

Dr. Frieden says ebola is not spread by “casual contact” …healthcare workers and the burial workers are the ones at risk, but we can prevent that here in the US.

He is 100% confident no one will die.

He goes on to say “Doctors Without Borders” have never lost a doctor in caring for those sick with ebola.

Basically Dr. Gupta is on heightened alert, while Dr. Frieden is calm, cool, and collected.

Mountain Woman

Obama roulette: Ebola patients to pass THROUGH Atlanta.

Can they guarantee no auto crashes?

Can they foresee the future? Guess they can.


Why would you drive these folks through a major city unless you were LOOKING for trouble?

http://www.ajc.com/news/news/breaking-news/ebola-patients-to-pass-through-atlanta/ngsQR/


Two American aid workers infected by the deadly Ebola virus in Africa will pass through metro Atlanta in the coming days after being evacuated to the United States.

Both will pass through Dobbins Air Reserve Base in Cobb County, according to Channel 2 Action News, citing a Pentagon press briefing. The workers, Dr. Kent Brantly and missionary Nancy Writebol, remain in critical condition, North Carolina-based relief group Samaritan’s Purse said in a statement.

snip.

and how do the local people feel about this?

From Suzy000: Let me get this straight….an American doctor who was in FULL HAZMAT gear contracted the virus from a patient……no….not me….I don’t want to be around the block from an Ebola patient. I am livid that Americans are just now finding out that Ebola is coming to the States to be cared for in Atlanta ON PURPOSE. UNLESS….Ebola has already arrived and no one is telling us.

and this:

From JoeLangley: Purposely bringing Ebola to U.S.? What idiots. They could do the nonexisting treatment in Africa without bringing danger to all of us. Look at how sloppy CDC has been with their “procedures.”

link: 

http://www.myajc.com/news/news/fear-and-loathing-ebola-comes-atlanta/ngsJT/
Source

American Doctor With Ebola Able to Walk Into Georgia Hospital


ABC News | More ABC News Videos

 

More Than 100 Health Workers Fighting Ebola Have Contracted It Themselves

By Michael Snyder

Ebola - YouTube

Something is different this time.  This is the worst Ebola outbreak in recorded history, and this particular strain appears to be spreading much more easily than others have.  So far, 1,323 people have been infected in the nations of Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria, and Sierra Leone.  Of those 1,323 victims, a whopping 729 of them have died.  But a number that is even more alarming was buried in the middle of a Reuters report on Friday.  According to Reuters, “more than 100 health workers” that have been fighting Ebola in Africa have contracted the virus themselves.  Considering the extraordinary measures that these health workers take to keep from getting the disease, that is quite chilling.  We are not just talking about one or two “accidents”.  We are talking about more than 100 of them getting sick.  If Ebola is spreading this easily among medical professionals in biohazard body suits that keep any air from touching the skin, what chance are the rest of us going to have if this virus gets out into the general population?

In case you are tempted to think that this could not be possible and that I am just exaggerating, here is the relevant part of the Reuters article that I was talking about…

More than 100 health workers have been infected by the viral disease, which has no known cure, including two American medics working for charity Samaritan’s Purse. More than half of those have died, among them Sierra Leone’s leading doctor in the fight against Ebola, Sheik Umar Khan, a national hero.

This has the potential to be the greatest health crisis of our lifetimes.

But don’t just take my word for it.  The following is what the head of the World Health Organization, Dr. Margaret Chan, just told the press about the disease

“If the situation continues to deteriorate, the consequences can be catastrophic in terms of lost lives but also severe socio-economic disruption and a high risk of spread to other countries.”

That certainly doesn’t sound good.

Remember, there is no vaccine for Ebola and there is no cure.

Most of the people that get it end up dying.

And right now even our most extreme containment procedures are failing to keep health workers from contracting the disease.

I put the following quote in an article the other day, but I think that it is worth repeating.  The health professionals that are on the front lines of the Ebola fight in Africa are going to extraordinary lengths to keep from getting the virus…

To minimise the risk of infection they have to wear thick rubber boots that come up to their knees, an impermeable body suit, gloves, a face mask, a hood and goggles to ensure no air at all can touch their skin.

Dr Spencer, 27, and her colleagues lose up to five litres of sweat during a shift treating victims and have to spend two hours rehydrating afterwards.

They are only allowed to work for between four and six weeks in the field because the conditions are so gruelling.

At their camp they go through multiple decontaminations which includes spraying chlorine on their shoes.

But those precautions are not working.

More than 100 of them have already gotten sick.

So why is this happening?

Nobody seems to know.

Like I said, something is different this time.

A top Liberian health official has already stated that this outbreak is “above the control of the national government” and that it could easily develop into a “global pandemic”.

It is absolutely imperative that this disease be contained until experts can figure out why it seems to be spreading so much more easily than before.

But instead, health officials are beginning to ship Ebola patients all over the planet.

In fact, two American health workers that have contracted Ebola are being shipped to a hospital in Atlanta

Two American medical missionaries diagnosed with the deadly Ebola virus in Liberia could be back in the USA next week for treatment at a special medical isolation unit at Atlanta’s Emory University Hospital, the U.S. State Department said Friday.

The State Department did not name the two individuals, saying only that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention was facilitating their transfer on a non-commercial flight and would “maintain strict isolation upon arrival in the United States.”

One is to arrive Monday in a small jet outfitted with a special, portable tent designed for transporting patients with highly infectious diseases. The second is to arrive a few days later, said doctors at Atlanta’s Emory University Hospital, where they will be treated.

Could this potentially spread the virus to our shores?

I am sure that they are taking as many precautions as they can.

However, even if those patients do not spread the disease to this country, the reality of the matter is that it will always be just a plane ride away.  All it takes is for one person carrying the virus to get on one plane.

And if Ebola does start spreading in the United States, it could change life in this nation almost overnight.

We could very easily see forced quarantines and draconian restrictions on travel.  For much more on this, please see my previous article entitled “This Is What Could Happen If Ebola Comes To The United States“.

Please share this article with as many people as you can.  If more than 100 health workers fighting the virus have already contracted it, that means that it is already completely and totally out of control.  If this virus does start spreading globally, it has the potential to kill millions of people.  It could potentially be the greatest disaster that any of us have ever seen.

Let us hope and pray that it does not come to that.  But these latest developments are more than just a little bit alarming.

Ebola Victim VictimWe will run from Ebola patients – Doctor

GhanaWeb

A doctor at the Korle Bu Teaching Hospital, Dr. Dodi Abdallah has confessed that he and his colleagues will run away if Ebola patients report at the infirmary.

“Monitoring comments from my colleagues on social media; I think that many doctors will run away at the emergency if a patient or with suspected Ebola comes in. I mean we really, really don’t feel safe. I am not saying Korle Bu is not doing anything but I think that our system itself is not ready for Ebola.”

Contributing to Joy FM’s Ghana Connect Friday, he maintained that “Honestly speaking, I don’t feel safe and most of my colleagues don’t feel safe.”

According to him, the hospital is just not ready for the management of the deadly virus. “We are not ready,” he said.

Dr. Abdallah emphasized: “I will really be surprised if somebody can stick the neck out and say that we are really ready. I think that if you do a survey and ask many doctors about what they know about Ebola; where they’re supposed to report patients to; I mean it is just not there. The rhetorics are there alright but I tell you we are not ready.”

“We are really scared especially knowing that somebody we knew very well; we were with the person and the person died. That has really sent shivers down our spines. Maybe people will not tell you but from what I know; we are really scared to our bones,” he explained further.

Sticky point

Dr. Abdallah said his fear and that of his colleagues have been intensified in the wake of the Ebola outbreak in the West African sub-region because infection prevention, generally, at hospitals in the country was bad.

“I mean you see patients and there is no water to wash our hands and I don’t think that has changed at Korle Bu or any hospital in Ghana”, he butted in.

He said the system at hospitals in Ghana gives more room for Ebola to spread, should there be a reported case in the country.

Not so gloomy

However, Dr Vincent Ahovi, who is an official of the World Health Organisation (WHO) allayed the fears of Dr. Abdallah and his colleagues.

He explained that “immediately this Ebola started in Guinea even before it spread to Liberia and Sierra Leone, we [WHO] activated the National Technical Coordinating Committee specifically on Ebola.”

He revealed the WHO was at the forefront supporting Ghana’s Ministry of Health.

Dr. Ahovi continued that apart from the provision of protective clothes for doctors who would be handling Ebola cases, the National Technical Coordinating Committee has been well structured to manage Ebola cases at every stage of its development.

He mentioned the Committee comprised of six sub-committees: Coordination, the Epidemiology Surveillance and Lab , Social Mobilization, Clinical Care and Clinical Case Management, Logistics all of which were part of an extensive plan to tackle the virus.

“Part of this plan involves the training of clinical care workers, called Teams. Like in Korle Bu, for example, not all the doctors will be trained but there will be core teams responsible should there be a suspected case. That is how things are,” he said further.

He said the resources that were needed for the training of doctors had already been provided by the WHO.

Sierra Leone’s top Ebola doctor, Sheikh Umar Khan died from the disease at a ward run by medical charity Doctors Without Borders in the far north of the country.

He was infected earlier this month and died Tuesday. He was the second after Samuel Brisbane, a senior doctor at Liberia’s largest hospital who died last Saturday at an Ebola treatment centre.

The late Dr. Khan trained at Ghana’s Korle Bu Teaching Hospital in Accra.

The Ebola virus has an incubation period of between 2 to 21 days after which the symptoms begin to manifest and disperse to other parts of the human anatomy.

The Ghana government has been advised to treat the situation with all seriousness.

The Korle Bu Teaching Hospital denied rumors Wednesday that there was no Ebola virus case recorded at the infirmary.

A police officer visited the hospital coughing, with blood in his stool Tuesday, creating suspicion that he might be carrying the deadly virus.

His blood samples were taken for medical tests. Hospital officials were optimistic it was not an Ebola case.

The medical staff on duty that day, reports said, fled the Surgery, Medical and Emergency Unit of the hospital upon seeing the patient.

But the Public Relations Officer of the infirmary, Mustapha Salifu told Joy News they were confident it could not be the Ebola virus and therefore, the general public should not be alarmed.

He said the hospital was fully equipped to handle cases on Ebola. “We have been provided with some protective gears. We apply that as and when it’s necessary.”

An American, who visited Ghana from Guinea early July, was suspected of having contracted the disease. But sampled blood tests from the Noguchi proved otherwise. He later died.

Championing the fight against the Ebola virus

Ghana’s Multimedia Group in collaboration with the International SOS is championing a campaign to create public awareness on the deadly virus with pictorials.

Facts about the Ebola virus

The Ebola virus disease (formerly known as Ebola haemorrhagic fever) has been described by the World Health Organization (WHO) as a severe, often fatal illness, with a case fatality rate of up to 90%. It is one of the world’s most virulent diseases.

The infection is transmitted by direct contact with the blood, body fluids and tissues of infected animals or people.

Severely ill patients require intensive supportive care

During an outbreak, those at higher risk of infection are health workers, family members and others in close contact with sick people and deceased patients.

Ebola virus disease outbreaks can devastate families and communities, but the infection can be controlled through the use of recommended protective measures in clinics and hospitals, at community gatherings, or at home.

Disease update from the World Health Organization

New cases and deaths attributable to EVD continue to be reported by the Ministries of Health in the three West African countries of Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone.

Between 21 and 23 July 2014, 108 new cases of EVD, including 12 deaths were reported from the three countries as follows: Guinea, 12 new cases and 5 deaths; Liberia, 25 new cases with 2 deaths; and Sierra Leone, 71 new cases and 5 deaths.

These numbers include laboratory-confirmed, probable, and suspect cases and deaths of EVD.

Source

WHO warns of ‘catastrophic’ consequences of Ebola outbreak: disease is spreading faster than our ability to control it.

July 2014 AFRICA The director-general of the World Health Organization warned Friday that the Ebola outbreak in West Africa is spreading quickly and the consequences could be “catastrophic” if greater efforts to control the outbreak aren’t put into place now. “This outbreak is moving faster than our efforts to control it,” Director-General Margaret Chan told the presidents of Guinea, Liberia, Sierra Leone, and Ivory Coast at a gathering in Conakry, the capital of Guinea. “If the situation continues to deteriorate, the consequences can be catastrophic in terms of lost lives but also severe socioeconomic disruption and a high risk of spread to other countries,” she said. The world’s largest Ebola outbreak is in its fifth month and escalating in a poor corner of West Africa. Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia have together reported 1,323 cases, of whom 729 people have died. Neighboring Ivory Coast is at risk if the outbreak isn’t tamed. Also Friday, French authorities recommended for a second day that nationals suspend all travel to West African countries where cases of Ebola have been identified in a bid to prevent spread of the deadly disease to France. The WHO’s Dr. Chan praised the leaders gathered for their concern and political commitment—demonstrated this week with new measures such as deploying soldiers to quarantine stricken neighborhoods in Sierra Leone.
But, she said, “This meeting must mark a turning point in the outbreak response.” The dead include more than 60 health-care workers, she said, and other health-care staff have been infected. They include two Americans who are now believed to be under evacuation to the U.S. for intensive care. Dr. Chan said: “This is an unprecedented outbreak accompanied by unprecedented challenges.” Among them is the fact that it is caused by the most lethal Ebola strain. “Chains of transmission have moved underground. They are invisible. They are not being reported,” she said, “Because of the high fatality rate, many people in affected areas associate isolation wards with a sure death sentence, and prefer to care for loved ones in homes or seek assistance from traditional healers,” she said. “Such hiding of cases defeats strategies for rapid containment. Moreover, public attitudes can create a security threat to response teams when fear and misunderstanding turn to anger, hostility, or violence,” she said. However, she said that Ebola can be stopped with a well-managed response. She said that she would lead an international response coordinated by the WHO. Yesterday the organization said that it was launching such an effort with its member states that would cost $100 million.
The demands created by the outbreak in West Africa “outstrip your capacities to respond,” she told the four presidents. “The situation in West Africa is of international concern and must receive urgent priority for decisive action at national and international levels,” she said. Meanwhile, the French Foreign Ministry warned that travel to Liberia, Guinea, Sierra Leone and Nigeria should be suspended unless absolutely necessary. French citizens who travel to the area should avoid going to the jungles of Guinea and the areas identified in Sierra Leone and Liberia, the ministry said, adding people shouldn’t consume or manipulate meat from jungle animals and should avoid direct contact with body fluids from people suffering from high fever. When returning to France, people traveling from the four African countries should contact immediately emergency health services if they show symptoms such as fever. –WSJ

West Africa: What are US Biological Warfare Researchers Doing in the Ebola Zone?

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