Prepping & Survival

Scientists Concerned Bird Flu Is Moving Is “Slow Motion”

“Scientists” are allegedly concerned that the upcoming bird flu pandemic is unfolding in “slow motion.” They also say the problem is the gaps in surveillance that may keep them several steps behind a new plandemic.

“It almost seems like a pandemic unfolding in slow motion,” said Scott Hensley, a professor of microbiology at the University of Pennsylvania. “Right now, the threat is pretty low … but that could change in a heartbeat.”

The ruling class and Big Pharma are very interested in an “early warning” that the bird flu has made the jump to humans. The sooner the sociopaths know that the virus has made the jump, the sooner global health officials can step in with medical tyranny by launching vaccine development, wide-scale testing, and containment measures. Meaning, that they can become totalitarian control freaks once again at the drop of a hat.

Bird Flu Could Be About To Enter The “Mass Testing” Phase

According to a report by Reuters, federal surveillance of United States dairy cows is currently limited to testing herds before they cross state lines. State testing efforts are inconsistent, while testing of people exposed to sick cattle is scant, government health officials and pandemic flu experts told Reuters.

“You need to know which are the positive farms, how many of the cows are positive, how well the virus spreads, how long do these cows remain infectious, the exact transmission route,” said Dutch flu virologist Ron Fouchier of the Erasmus Medical Center in Rotterdam.

As of right now, human testing is limited, which is upsetting those who want to control the public.

Dr. Jeanne Marrazzo described the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s human flu surveillance network as “really a passive reporting, passive presentation mechanism.” The U.S. Department of Agriculture is more proactive in testing cows, but does not make public which farms are affected, she said.

Three people in the U.S. have tested positive for the H5N1 bird flu since March after contact with cows. They all experienced mild symptoms. One person in Mexico was infected with a separate H5 strain not previously seen in humans, and with no known exposure to animals. Other cases were reported in India, China, and Australia, caused by different strains.


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