Hello and cheers. Maybe the article below is to with pollution particularly food, air and water, TV, cell / mobile phones, computers, WI FI and as stated below.
Something is happening to our teenagers. Around 3 per cent of 16-year-olds suffer from chronic fatigue syndrome or ME that’s so severe they are regularly missing more than half a day of school every week.
The extent of the problem is far greater than specialists had believed. Twice as many girls as boys are suffering from CFS or ME (myalgic encephalomyelitis), and they tend to start developing symptoms from the age of 13.
Nearly 3 per cent of 16-year-olds have the condition for more than three months, while 2 per cent are still suffering after six months.
It also seems to occur more in families that are experiencing greater adversity, such as divorce, poor housing or financial problems, so it’s not a middle-class affliction, a myth that gave birth to the ‘yuppie flu’ tag for the problem.
Researchers from the University of Bristol in the UK discovered the extent of the problem when they reviewed the health of the 5,756 participants in the Children of the 90s survey.
The researchers fear that many of the children are suffering in silence and without help, often because doctors still don’t believe the problem is ever anything more than ‘something in the head’ (Courtesy WDDTY)
Over the years I have seen doctors destroy people by not accepting that it is an illness that needs investigation, is it that doctors like the lawyers who sided with the Government over the bedroom tax and related suicides also with disabilities and benefits cuts are afraid that they will struck off or not rewarded as it may cost the Government more money OR uncover the polluted corruption that is being covered up and the Big International Corporations are saying hands off and giving rewards to governments which are being passed on?
Zika Outbreak Epicenter in Same Area Where GM Mosquitoes Were Released in 2015
U.S.A. — The World Health Organization announced it will convene an Emergency Committee under International Health Regulations on Monday, February 1, concerning the Zika virus ‘explosive’ spread throughout the Americas. The virus reportedly has the potential to reach pandemic proportions — possibly around the globe. But understandingwhy this outbreak happened is vital to curbing it. As the WHO statement said:
“A causal relationship between Zika virus infection and birth malformations and neurological syndromes … is strongly suspected. [These links] have rapidly changed the risk profile of Zika, from a mild threat to one of alarming proportions.
“WHO is deeply concerned about this rapidly evolving situation for 4 main reasons: the possible association of infection with birth malformations and neurological syndromes; the potential for further international spread given the wide geographical distribution of the mosquito vector; the lack of population immunity in newly affected areas; and the absence of vaccines, specific treatments, and rapid diagnostic tests […]
“The level of concern is high, as is the level of uncertainty.”
Zika seemingly exploded out of nowhere. Though it was first discovered in 1947, cases only sporadically occurred throughout Africa and southern Asia. In 2007, the first case was reported in the Pacific. In 2013, a smattering of small outbreaks and individual cases were officially documented in Africa and the western Pacific. They also began showing up in the Americas. In May 2015, Brazil reported its first case of Zika virus — and the situation changed dramatically.
Brazil is now considered the epicenter of the Zika outbreak, which coincides with at least 4,000 reports of babies born with microcephaly just since October.
When examining a rapidly expanding potential pandemic, it’s necessary to leave no stone unturned so possible solutions, as well as future prevention, will be as effective as possible. In that vein, there was another significant development in 2015.
Oxitec first unveiled its large-scale, genetically-modified mosquito farm in Brazil in July 2012, with the goal of reducing “the incidence of dengue fever,” as The Disease Daily reported. Dengue fever is spread by the same Aedes mosquitoes which spread the Zika virus — and though they “cannot fly more than 400 meters,” WHO stated, “it may inadvertently be transported by humans from one place to another.”By July 2015, shortly after the GM mosquitoes were first released into the wild in Juazeiro, Brazil, Oxitec proudly announced they had “successfully controlled the Aedes aegypti mosquito that spreads dengue fever, chikungunya and zika virus, by reducing the target population by more than 90%.”
Though that might sound like an astounding success — and, arguably, it was — there is an alarming possibility to consider.
Nature, as one Redditor keenly pointed out, finds a way — and the effort to control dengue, zika, and other viruses, appears to have backfired dramatically.
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