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Tuesday, October 21, 2014

Government Is Actively Evil

Liberia thinks it needs 84,000 more body bags for the Ebola outbreak

John Moore/Getty Images

Earlier today, the Liberian government published a list of the supplies it has on hand to treat Ebola patients — and the supplies it thinks it will need. The data paints a dire picture of a country bracing for an outbreak that only gets worse.

The Liberian government estimates it needs an additional 84,841 body bags. It currently has 4,901 on hand.

The West African country also needs more than 2 million boxes of rubber gloves and a half-million pairs of goggles and tens of thousands more pairs of rubber boots. Right now, it has very little of any of these. You can see the gap between supplies needed and supplies on hand here:

The full list of supplies, both those on hand and those necessary, is available in the government’s most recent situation report.

(Liberian Ministry of Health and Social Welfare)

Liberia has been harder hit by the Ebola outbreak than any other country. It has so far recorded 4,076 cases and 2,316 deaths. More than half of all Ebola deaths worldwide have happened in Liberia.

The country is also poor, with few resources to fight the deadly outbreak. Even before Ebola hit, Liberia had one of the world’s poorest health care systems. Liberia spends an average of $66 per person per year on health care — a mere 2 percent of the OECD average.

Supplies matter a lot in the Ebola outbreak. Without proper protective gear, its easier for the disease to spread — not just in Liberia, but also outside of the country, too.

If you’re looking for ways to help ease the supply shortage, consider this list of non-profits currently providing aid in West Africa in the Ebola fight.

Hat tip to the Washington Post for noticing this report earlier today.
Card 6 of 12 Launch cards

For every four cases of Ebola we know of, there might be six that we don’t

While official estimates suggest there are already more than 8,000 cases of Ebola this year, the real number is likely much, much higher. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimate that the actual number of Ebola cases is roughly 2.5 times higher than the reported figures — so for every four Ebola cases we know of, there could be six that we don’t.

The CDC isn’t alone in this. “There is widespread under-reporting of new cases,” warns the World Health Organization. The WHO has continually said that even its current dire numbers don’t reflect the full reality. The estimated 8,000-plus Ebola cases in West Africa could just be the tip of the iceberg.

Health workers sterilize the house and prepare a body for burial in Lango village, Kenema, Sierra Leone. (Photo courtesy of Andalou Agency)

To understand how an Ebola case could be missed, you need to understand what it takes to actually find and count a case.

Often times, potential cases are communicated through dedicated hot-lines, which citizens can call in to report on themselves or their neighbors. Health workers or doctors can call in cases, too. These reports are forwarded to local surveillance response teams.

All these cases need to be followed up on and verified to be counted. To do that, a team of two to four investigators is dispatched to hunt for the suspected Ebola victim.

Tracking down Ebola cases is difficult in places where the roads and communication infrastructure are poor.

Actually tracking these people down isn’t straightforward, especially in areas where the roads and communication infrastructure are poor. Investigators can spend days chasing a rumor.

These health teams also work under constant stress and uncertainty. During this outbreak, they’ve faced violence, angry crowds, and blockaded roads. They can’t wear protective gear because they’ll scare off locals.

When they finally locate an Ebola victim, he or she may not always be lucid enough to talk or even still alive. So the investigators need to interview friends, family or community members to determine whether it’s Ebola that struck — always keeping a distance.

If this chase appears to have led to an Ebola patient, the health team notifies a dispatcher to have that person transported by ambulance to a nearby clinic or Ebola treatment center for testing and isolation.

If the person is already dead, they notify a burial team, which arrives in full personal protective gear. They put the body in a body bag, decontaminate the house, swab the corpse for Ebola testing, and transport the body to the morgue.

But confirming the cause of death doesn’t always happen. There have been reports that mass graves hold uncounted Ebola cases. With limited resources, too, saving people who are alive tends to take precedent over managing and testing dead bodies.

Reported cases are then communicated to the ministry of health in the country. These reports are combined with counts from NGOs and other aid organizations working in the region. The numbers come in three forms: lab-test confirmed cases, suspected cases, and probable cases. The WHO classifies a suspected case as an illness in any person, dead or alive, who had Ebola-like symptoms. A probable case is any person who had symptoms and contact with a confirmed or probable case.

The ministry of health compiles and crunches this information and sends it to the WHO country office. They then report that to the WHO’s regional Africa office in Brazzaville, Congo and that message is passed along to Geneva, home to WHO’s headquarters.

“At each step along the way the case can fall out of the pool of ‘counteds.'”

To get to this point, Dr. David Fisman, an infectious disease modeler working on Ebola, summed up: “A person needs to have recognized symptoms, seek care, be correctly diagnosed, get lab testing — if they’re going to be a confirmed case — have the clerical and bureaucratic apparatus actually transmit that information to the people doing surveillance. At each step along the way the case can fall out of the pool of ‘counteds.'”
12 things you need to know about Ebola 12 Cards / Edited By Julia BelluzUpdated Oct 17 2014, 4:57p

In this StoryStream

Ebola outbreak: the deadliest in history
Oct 16
Watch: Nurse with Ebola posts video from her Dallas hospital room
Oct 15
Liberia thinks it needs 84,000 more body bags for the Ebola outbreak
Oct 15
Nurses are furious, may picket, over inadequate Ebola training
93 updates

Credit to Common Sense

"Things Are Getting Ready To Go Down" - Ebola, Martial Law And Then The "Camps"?

By Susan Duclos

All News PipeLine friend Tom Lupshu has put together a must-see video, showing hospital planning papers that were smuggled out to him, adding it together with previous warnings we have heard from multiple sources about something huge coming to the US, deliberately organized and implemented, in order to usher in the economic collapse, martial law and eventually when people can no longer feed themselves, the "camps."

Consider the timing of the first case of imported Ebola, the different strains, the "inconsistentmonitoring by the CDC of the contacts of those that have become infected by Ebola, and most importantly, a fact that is not mentioned publicly by the CDC, WHO or any other health related agency, which is that five percent of people infected by Ebola, present systems AFTER the 21 days incubation period.

For me, a recent article in the New England Journal of Medicine detailing the first nine months of the 2014 epidemic in West Africa raises concern about the short, often-mentioned 21 post-exposure-day periods in the guidelines. In the journal's study of 4,507 probable and confirmed cases, "approximately 95 percent of the case patients hadsymptom onset within 21 days of exposure." If we do the math, this means that approximately 5 percent or 225 of the Ebola cases in West Africa had symptoms 21 days after exposure, as reported by the patient or caregiver.

Since the beginning of the Ebola outbreak in west Africa we have been told that the US is much better prepared tohandle an outbreak, yet from the very first case, Thomas Duncan, things have been done that defy every protocol the nation was supposedly prepared to implement, from sending him home from the hospital with antibiotics after being informed of his travel history, to the CDC allowing a healthcare worker who reported symptoms, to get on a plane and travel, to a whole host of other "missteps" which leaves many with the uneasy feeling that this is all deliberate..... not mistakes.

Lupshu is not the only one seeing that Ebola fears are being used in order to justify either a medical lockdown or outright martial law as an email I received this morning clearly outlines that others see what is happening as well. Email below:

Dear Ms. Duclos, 

This ebola thing is not what it seems. The AIDS thing was a greater threat, without the fanfare. Today the travel restrictions are about West Africa, this is really about limiting our freedom to travel around the United States as freely as we do. The Texas nurses are just the beginning, to protect us, the travel bans will begin between our big cities, it will not be Africans who will be limited in their travel, it will be Americans. Since Texans have the first documented cases, they will be limited first.

What happens when the outbreak spreads to half of the country? Panic, civil unrest, a crackdown using that unrest to justify martial law. Ebola will be blamed for collapsing our financial system, stores will be out of food and the starving masses will willingly go into "camps" to feed their family and be kept "safe."

What seemed like a "conspiracy" scenario just months ago.... is starting to look very real, very possible right now.

Credit to Allnewspipeline.com

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