Friday, February 7, 2014

Canadians LIED About H5N1 Patient Not Having Respiratory Symptoms

Over and over again the Canadians reported that a young lady who died of H5N1 bird Flu after returning from China did NOT have respiratory symptoms.
"The patient’s initial symptoms included fever, malaise and headache. There were no respiratory symptoms, which are common in H5N1 infections."

Based on a new CDC report now shows that that information was a flat out lie.
"The patient initially sought care for respiratory symptoms;"
 "During the return flight on December 27, 2013, the individual experienced symptoms of
malaise, chest pain, and fever and presented to the local Emergency Department on December
28, 2013"

Prima Facie evidence that the  Canadians officials deliberately hid that she had chest pain symptoms and that she did have respiratory symptoms.  

So why did Canadian Officials lie?  Obviously and not surprisingly they didn't think that their subjects could handle the truth. But more importantly, such deceptions are done to allow those who do know the facts to control and constrain a supply chain that might be heavily over taxed and burdened by public reaction.

The Canadian health care system likely decided it was cheaper to risk the lives of Canadian airline passengers than it was to pay for all those people running to there government paid health care system for treatment.  Now with ObamaCare expect no different from our own government.

The rule is clear NEVER EVER NEVER accept your government's assurance of safety or lack of risk, as the sole basis for not visiting a doctor if their is some chance you were exposed to a transmittable disease. Furthermore, don't let your doctor accept the government's assurance either; make your doctor think for him or herself.

It is safe to assume that the Canadians initially thought that this was a H7N9 case and that to prevent rumors of a H7N9 case spreading,  her probable cause of death was listed as meningoencephalitis to cover the situation up.
"The patient initially sought care for respiratory symptoms; however, the probable cause of death was listed as meningoencephalitis, an unusual outcome for HPAI A(H5N1) infections in humans"


"Common" Cold May Have Helped Spread H5N1 In Chinese Canadian Victim

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