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Ashnack wrote:I have Hep A and B.
As for Small pox since the vaccine has some very serious potential side effects it is almost impossible to get, unless you are in some sections of the military. Then the problem with it is that it is only good for about 10 years.
Survive1999 wrote:Right now there is an EPIDEMIC of AUTISIM here in America.
Some folks are attribuiting it to vacinations and the mercury base that is involved in them.
Seriously look it up.
The incidence of Autisim is down to 1 in 160 births now. Those are not good odds. Just 20 years ago it was like 1 in 100,000. Those are rough numbers but close enough for horse shoes.
Insane_Irish wrote:After reading a post my Raptorman I realized how many shots are going to be required in the PAW. 60-70% of small carnivorous mammals (skunk,fox,badger, wolves, wild dogs etc...) in Ontario have rabies.
Insane_Irish wrote:After reading a post my Raptorman I realized how many shots are going to be required in the PAW. 60-70% of small carnivorous mammals (skunk,fox,badger, wolves, wild dogs etc...) in Ontario have rabies. Rabies is 100% lethal, if you get it, you will die unless vaccinated.
I can mass produce attenuated vacinations, (provided I have a chicken and some potatos) and with the proper equipment raided from a lab or university I could safly produce toxoid and heat killed vaccines. Point being, it would be a really good idea to organize the ZS member who have medical training.
So, if you have these skills please answer this roll call. Then we can start planning. Cheers.
DO NOT consume meat from an animal with rabies or suspected to have rabies.
DO NOT feed meat from an animal with rabies or suspected to have rabies to dogs.
In people, the incubation period (the time between initial contact with the virus and onset of the disease) generally ranges from two to eight weeks. In rare cases, it can vary from 10 days to 2 years. The incubation period is shorter in children and in people exposed to a large dose of the rabies virus. ... The major risk of rabies comes from contact with the saliva, body fluids, or tissue of infected animals.... To cause an infection, the rabies virus must enter the body and reach nerve cells. The virus can enter the body through broken skin. Droplets containing the virus can pass through mucous membranes in the eyes, nose, mouth, or intestine. Usually, transmission occurs when rabid animals, with the virus in their saliva, bite people. Farmers or veterinarians can become infected when they work with their hands in the mouths of rabid cows which often appear to be choking on food. Laboratory workers have also contracted rabies from cuts or sticks from contaminated needles, scalpels or other contaminated laboratory equipment.
In unusual situations, workers have contracted rabies by breathing air that carried high concentrations of the virus. This phenomenon has occurred in bat caves. It has also happened in the laboratory where improper procedures produced a mist or aerosol containing the virus. Contact with the blood, urine or manure of a rabid animal is not a risk factor for contracting rabies.
With the possible exception of tics, there was no evidence that thimerosal exposure via DTP/DT vaccines causes neurodevelopmental disorders.
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