Thursday, October 6, 2016


A boy, traveling with his father, died yesterday in Chicago on a trip from the Democratic Republic of Congo to Texas to resettle.

The boy had symptoms before leaving Dubai, but these were not reported, and obviously were not sever enough to get the attention of customs officials and flight attendants. 


So, how could an eight year old die so fast?

We are talking here about the Congo, and the only disease that kills that fast in the Congo is Cholera. Typhoid and some others are close, but Cholera is the fastest killing disease known in tropical nations.

The CDC can be counted on to hide Cholera and other tropical rapid killers. This is because the US Government is all about keeping you from panic. They are not about protecting you from danger.

So, why do I suggest Cholera as the possible killer of the boy? Simply put, Cholera kills fast, and this is about the Congo.

But, is there an epidemic of Cholera in the Democratic Republic of Congo?

Relief Web, a site, covering foreign relief agencies and their involvement in nations with serious needs, reports that during weeks 1 through 30 of this year, 13,998 cases of cholera and 500+ (revised at other sources) deaths have been notified from the Congo. While the number of cases were going down until week 24, a new wave of cholera cases and deaths started appearing, particularly during weeks 28 and 29.

The situation could no longer be managed through the initial DREF operation. Thus, on behalf of the host National Society (NS), IFRC launched an emergency appeal on 21 July 2016 seeking CHF 2,247,478 to enable DRC Red Cross volunteers to carry out the following activities: social mobilization, vector control, community surveillance, active search for suspected cases, and hygiene promotion within the framework of the fight against yellow fever, measles and cholera epidemics in Kinshasa, Kongo Centrale, Kwango, Kasaï, Kasaï Central, Equateur and Mongala provinces of DRC.

The Cholera epidemic has spread to South Sudan, Central African Republic, Chad, and to Angola. This is a much more pervasive Cholera epidemic than previous ones.

So, just ten days ago Congo was still in the throws of a serious Cholera epidemic.

The CDC has again claimed that a serious tropical disease event involving an immigrant is not important and of no danger to Americans. Since the CDC lies regularly about new diseases, we must assume this is another such lie.

So, what could we learn that would tell us for sure if the boy had Cholera?

It is simple, but try to find it.

The color of the boy's stool. Other symptoms are similar to other diseases, but a white stool is very unique to Cholera, particularly with tropical environments. 

He would have been vomiting constantly and have virtually constant flowing diarrhea. And, the most important key..... the boy's stool would have been white. 

The only way they could have saved him would have been to start IV for fluid replacement on the plane, along with a potent antibiotic. It is really rather easy to save a Cholera patient, but a child or baby is nearly always brought for help too late.

So, a whole plane load of people have been exposed to Cholera possibly. If so, there will be more cases. Cholera is EXTREMELY contagious, and three of the ways to stop an epidemic are:

1. Convince people to greatly reduce ventures from home, and shop at the same stores for several weeks. Shop less, and stop eating out completely. This caution would trash a whole sector of the US economy, so thus, the CDC prefers to keep business as usual rather than stop an epidemic. In America, where we the people are arrogant and cavalier, believing we have a "right" to wander into any danger, it would take a full mobilization of the US Military to control people and force them to stay home.

2. Relocate well people. That is what the boy's father was doing. This can only be done if those relocated can be proven negative for Cholera.

3. Vaccination

Now, I would caution you on this. I am simply telling you what the CDC may have been hiding from the public. I cannot prove any of this because I have no contact with the father or anyone who dealt with the situation on the plane.

But, you need to understand that this sort of thing will become more and more common in the USA as Progressive Liberals and hapless Wogs from Africa keep getting into power in the Oval Office.

And, for you who assume Cholera could not come to America, like, you imagine that maybe it is just for those Ubangis in the Congo.....


All the people of New York City ran to the countryside.

For prepers, what you need to save someone with Cholera is fluid replacement IVs and a good antibiotic like Doxycycline for adults, while azithromycin and furazolidone are recommended as first-line treatment for children and pregnant women.

Tetracycline, and old standard antibiotic, is shown to go head to head with more sophisticated recent drugs for Cholera. Tetracycline is easily found at any farm store in the medications section. Cholera has become resistant to penicillin in recent years. Sulfa drugs may work if they are oral.

You will have to determine the dose online for tetracycline. Double the first dose to get the level in the blood up quickly. You HAVE TO get this drug down the patient. Do anything possible to help them retain it. You could add the antibiotic to the IV, but you will be way over the line legally. A nurse would be able to give some advice and help on IV application of the drug. Remember, more drug is being taken into the blood by IV than would be by oral.

It may be possible to buy these from a veterinary supply at a farm store. Just DO NOT tell the employees you will use it on people. Tetracycline will yellow a child's teeth, but this is a no brainer when death is the alternative. While taking tetracycline, stay out of the sun.

You cannot count on oral rehydration because of the vomiting of anything swallowed. You must have IVs on hand. Getting these will be a tricky project, but again, try a veterinary supply.

Remember, the antibiotics are not what saves the patient's life. Antibiotics only stop the Cholera from thriving while you replace fluids. At that point, the patient's immune system has a chance to kill off the Cholera.

Better plan: Tell your doctor you are going for a visit to the Congo, and ask him to prescribe a Cholera vaccination for you. Throw in Yellow Fever and Typhoid while you are at it. All of these are coming via illegal immigrants.

Finally, if you have Cholera symptoms, as explained above, and you go see a doctor, or go to ER, the doctors there will NOT be able to believe you. They will order a stool sample to be tested, AND YOU WILL DIE before the stool sample even gets to the lab. At the lab, they do not see tropical diseases ordinarily, so they have no idea what they are looking at.

Once Cholera is admitted to by the CDC, this will all change of course.

Caveat Emptor