Protecting Our Homes from the Worldwide Epidemic

Pandemic Survival

This eBook shows you what it takes to survive the next pandemic. There is no doubt that in the future, the world will be hit with a huge pandemic, either from natural causes or from a terrorist attack. As you look through history, you will be hard-pressed to find any pandemic in history that has killed less than 1 million people. You do not want you or your family to be among those millions. And with the help of the information in this eBook, you have a way to survive the global pandemic that will come. Wishing it won't happen doesn't do anything Preparing for it gives you the tools to survive AND thrive. This book contains the two-pronged approach of John Hartman's years of research in figuring out how pandemics work and living through a dangerous flu outbreak. This gives you the methods to both avoid getting a virus in the first place, and how to strengthen your immune system should you come down with a virus. You don't have to lay down and die. You can fight the next pandemic. Read more...

Pandemic Survival Summary


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Author: John Hartman
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My Pandemic Survival Review

Highly Recommended

The very first point I want to make certain that Pandemic Survival definitely offers the greatest results.

As a whole, this e-book contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

Forging the Paradigms 18501912

About 25 years after Hooker and 0rsted first made their suggestion, the Norwegian oceanographer G. O. Sars, on the basis of observations during an 1876-1878 North Atlantic expedition, also proposed that small ocean plants are the nutritional basis of animals that live in the open sea (Gran, 1912). This remarkable idea of Hooker, 0rsted and Sars was reintroduced, and more forcefully advocated in 1887 by Victor Hensen, the great German marine biologist who gave us the word plankton to describe the concept of a drifting existence in the ocean. Hensen was an imposing individual with great creativity and intellect, but with flaws of mythic proportions (Mills, 1989). He engaged in a long intellectual dispute with the other German marine biology intellectual giant, Ernst Haeckel (see Chapter 13) and, since Haeckel is a common name in biology and Hensen is not, it appears that Haeckel won in the court of popular scientific opinion. Haeckel argued that oceanic food webs are based on plant...

Introduction And Brief Bibliographic Review

Proteins operate mainly through interactions with other molecules such as nucleic acids, lipids, or LMW compounds. The monomeric form of a protein is hardly ever fully functional instead, the formation of transient or stable protein complexes is principally a necessary prerequisite for biological activity. Consequently, PPIs are fundamental to virtually every aspect of biological functions. With the aim of understanding cellular processes on a systems level, comprehensive protein-linkage maps or interactome analyses are one of the major goals in post-genomic research 1 . Facilitated by the development of high-throughput technologies allowing the mass analysis of protein complexes and PPIs, huge amounts of data have accumulated and are now beginning to reveal highly complex and intricate networks of interactions. To meet the challenge of interpreting these networks, sophisticated mathematical tools have been developed and in the past few years, considerable advances in the...

Stem and Branch Diseases

Infection starts when fungal mycelia or conidia reach a susceptible host, via insect vectors or root anastomoses. Once the fungus is in the vessels, the host reacts by producing gums and tyloses that block them and stops water flow. As a result, the vessels turn brownish and the tips of the top branches wilt and eventually die, producing vascular wilt. The elm bark beetles (Scolytus spp.) play a very important role. Some authors have suggested that the vector probably has a greater influence on disease incidence in the Mediterranean area where the climate is warmer, and less in northern European countries. Two groups of fungal strains can be distinguished the less aggressive strains, responsible for the first pandemic of DED, and the highly aggressive strains, responsible for the current one.

Let Us Not Talk about Impossibilities

Yet in the fight to defeat the blight. So far, it had been a mostly one-sided war. For six years, the fungus had been sweeping down the East Coast, mowing down chestnuts in its path. Efforts to halt it had been mostly fruitless, though valuable information about the new enemy had been gained along the way. By 1911, the fungus appeared to have established redoubts in at least ten states, making it clear that the disease had now reached pandemic proportions. At this point, Pennsylvania stepped into the fray. In June 1911, Tener signed a bill establishing a special commission dedicated to the eradication of this new foe and committing the grand sum of 275,000 the equivalent of about 5.6 million today to the war chest. Pennsylvania's plan was audacious and heartbreak-ingly nai've. There was no question that the chestnut population in the southeast part of the state was doomed the blight was too well-established in the area around Philadelphia to subdue. But the pathogen had yet to make...

Natural Treatments For Metabolic Syndrome

Metabolic syndrome, also known as syndrome X or cardiovascular metabolic syndrome, is comprised of hyperlipidemia (elevated triglycerides and low levels of high-density lipoprotein HDL cholesterol), central (abdominal) obesity, hypertension, and concomitant insulin re-sistance glucose intolerance. Although no specific cause-and-effect relationship has been established, the outcomes of these associative factors are significantly increased risks for developing diabetes and heart disease. Eric S. Freedland, M.D., a senior editor of Metabolic Syndrome and Related Disorders1 based in Boston, Massachusetts, notes that the escalating worldwide epidemic of metabolic syndrome affects each of us either directly or indirectly. It demands multidisciplinary efforts and cooperation to e nsure better understanding of its causes and to develop effective approaches to preventing and treating its associated conditions.'' Using a sample of 3,477 Mexican-American, 3,305 African-American, and 5,581...

Oxygen evolution

Continuously support chemoautotrophic metabolism. However, prior to the evolution of a sustained biologically or chemically mediated reaction that produced a strong oxidant (e.g. oxygenic photosynthesis), the redox gradient in early earth's oceans would not have had a sufficiently large thermodynamic energy potential to support a pandemic outbreak of chemoautotrophy in the ocean basins. Moreover, magma chambers, vulcanism and vent fluid fluxes are tied to tectonic subduction regions, which are transient features of earth's crust and, hence, only temporary habitats for chemoautotrophs. To colonise new vent regions, the chemoautotrophs would have needed to be dispersed throughout the oceans by physical mixing. This same dispersion process would have helped ancestral chemoautotrophs exploit solar energy near the ocean surface. Indeed, phylogenetic analyses suggest that contemporary deep sea vent communities are colonised by organisms living on continental margins or coastal regions...

Swine Influenza

Swine Influenza

SWINE INFLUENZA frightening you? CONCERNED about the health implications? Coughs and Sneezes Spread Diseases! Stop The Swine Flu from Spreading. Follow the advice to keep your family and friends safe from this virus and not become another victim. These simple cost free guidelines will help you to protect yourself from the swine flu.

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