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CoronaVirus Pandemic - History 100 Years in the Making


What is the Corona Virus:

A coronavirus is a kind of common virus that causes an infection in your nose, sinuses, or upper throat. Most coronaviruses aren't dangerous.

In early 2020, after a December 2019 Corona Virus outbreak in China, the World Health Organization (WHO) identified a new type, 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV), which can be fatal. The organization named the disease it causes COVID-19.

Coronaviruses were first identified in the 1960s, but we don't know where they come from. They get their name from their crown-like shape. Sometimes, but not often, a coronavirus can infect both animals and humans.

Most coronaviruses spread the same way other cold-causing viruses do: through infected people coughing and sneezing, by touching an infected person's hands or face, or by touching things such as doorknobs that infected people have touched.

Almost everyone gets a coronavirus infection at least once in their life, most likely as a young child. In the United States, coronaviruses are more common in the fall and winter, but anyone can come down with a coronavirus infection at any time.

Past severe coronavirus outbreaks include:

  • Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS): About 858 people have died from MERS, which first appeared in Saudi Arabia and then in other countries in the Middle East, Africa, Asia, and Europe. In April 2014, the first American was hospitalized for MERS in Indiana and another case was reported in Florida. Both had just returned from Saudi Arabia. In May 2015, there was an outbreak of MERS in Korea, which was the largest outbreak outside of the Arabian Peninsula.

  • Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome  ( SARS ): In 2003, 774 people died from an outbreak. As of 2015, there were no further reports of cases of SARS. 

This is a 100-year cycle - since the last real pandemic

2018 marked the 100th anniversary of the great influenza pandemic of 1918. Between 50 and 100 million people are thought to have died, representing as much as 5 percent of the world’s population. Half a billion people were infected.  We have not seen a global health issue, on the same scale, since.

Especially remarkable was the 1918 flu’s predilection for taking the lives of otherwise healthy young adults, as opposed to children and the elderly, who usually suffer most. Some have called it the greatest pandemic in history.

The 1918 flu pandemic has been a regular subject of speculation over the last century. Historians and scientists have advanced numerous hypotheses regarding its origin, spread, and consequences. As a result, many of us harbor misconceptions about it.

As we look back at the last real worldwide health crisis, to learn about the current challenges presented by the Corona Virus, it is important to note the multiple waves of infection.  We are currently in the first wave of infections - with early data showing it is possible for someone to get infected a second time. We are not building the immunity wall, individually, to protect against re-infection.  This presents a new challenge - requiring a real strategy to prevent contracting the Corona Virus.

The initial wave of deaths from the last great pandemic occurred in the first half of 1918.  The toll of the virus was relatively low, compared to the total estimate of the virus, estimates that are as high as 100 million lives lost.  The most commonly referenced toll of the last pandemic may be as “low as” fifty (50) million lives lost.

The second wave of infection, from October through December of 1918, that the highest death rates were observed. The third wave in the spring of 1919 was more lethal than the first but less so than the second.

Scientists now believe that the marked increase in deaths in the second wave was caused by conditions that favored the spread of a deadlier strain. People with mild cases stayed home, but those with severe cases were often crowded together in hospitals and camps, increasing the transmission of a more lethal form of the virus.


The difference since the last pandemic- TECHNOLOGY

Colloidal silver is an excellent natural remedy for a variety of lung problems including bronchitis, lung infections, and COPD. While colloidal silver can be used orally to treat some lung problems, delivering the colloidal silver directly to the lungs is the optimum way to treat most lung issues.  

Colloidal Silver in an Ultrasonic Humidifier is the most potent way to get the colloidal silver into the lungs. Using 2 ounces of colloidal silver, in an ultrasonic humidifier for 7-10 minutes, three or four times a day represents an adoptable regimen for coronavirus prevention and treatment. 

The concentration of colloidal silver - 20 PPM (parts per million) - is the ideal concentration for use, in the humidifier. 

It is important to inhale deeply and slowly. Every third breath, inhale through the nose to help kill viruses that may be lingering in the nose, sinuses and upper throat. For complete instructions on using colloidal silver in an ultrasonic humidifier for the lungs, follow the instructions included with the prevention kit.

Colloidal Silver in a Nebulizer, the type that is commonly prescribed by medical professionals for asthmatics and those with chronic lung problems, as a medium to deliver colloidal silver to the lungs, provides a real prevention regimen for a number of maladies - including the Corona Virus known as COVID19.

  • Mar 07, 2020
  • Category: News
  • Comments: 0
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