Sunday, September 6, 2009

MRSA / Swine Flu Being Spread Through Human Waste


"All respiratory secretions and bodily fluids (diarrheal stool) of novel influenza A (H1N1) cases should be considered potentially infectious."
The Body



Whether through human waste








Or vomit








Swine flu virus is being shed and discharged to sewage treatment plants (POTWs). Unfortunately, most treatments do not / cannot remove all drug residue, some of which ends up back in our tap water ("nitrates.")



The wastewater treatment process reconcentrates the pathogens and pollutants in sewage sludge.









Sewage sludge is spread on our crops. Such pollutants may be implicated in the 15 leading causes of deaths.




Sign Petition: Stop Recycling Sewage Effluents on Food Crops, Etc.




Not only are these pollutants in sludge getting into our food supply and spreading as they blow through the wind,














As you can imagine, the more people who are infected with swine flu, the more it spreads via sewage.

It is therefore more important than ever to understand that sewage back spills are a severe public health hazard.


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Up to 38% of swine flu victims suffer from vomiting and diarrhea.
AJC Healthnews /flu



This indicates the victims are suffering gastrointestinal infections and swine flu virus is being shed in the human feces being discharged to sewage treatment plants (POTWs). The wastewater treatment process reconcentrates the pathogens and pollutants in the sewage sludge

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The World Health Organization is concerned about swine flu in human waste and sewage
Alertnet.org/newsdesk

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As Dr. Edo McGowan of California points out, sewage treatment plants are cauldrons of toxic chemicals and dangerous pathogens. These diseases and microbes in the sewage are constantly exchanging genes and mutating into even more virulent microbes. And they are developing antibiotic resistance every step of the way. Dr. McGowan also noted that sewage was found to be a transmission risk for Bird Flu (H5N1)

The WEF and government agencies (CDC, EPA, HHS, NIH) are ignoring potential flu risks to public health from spreading and spraying pathogenic Class B sewage sludge, containing swine flu virus, on agricultural land

Pathways of risk for neighbors of sludge sites include swarms of mosquitoes, insects, filthy flies, wind-borne dusts and bioaerosols, runoff into surface and groundwater, family pets walking and rolling in the sludge and tracking diseases into the home on their feet and fur . . . .see EPA's sludge/biosolids pathways of risk from sludge pathogens - Chapter 2 - EPA

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