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The Plague - Puteraeon - Fascination For Mutilation (CDr)

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  1. Nov 13,  · The plague, known in the Middle Ages as the “Black Death,” was responsible for wiping out about 60 percent of Europe’s population nearly years ago. In the late s, the disease killed.
  2. Bubonic plague. This is the most common type. It causes buboes, which are very swollen and painful lymph nodes under the arms, in the neck, or in the groin. Without treatment, the bacteria can.
  3. Jan 15,  · Plague may not match the so-called “big three” diseases (malaria, HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis; see for example) in numbers of current cases, but it far exceeds them in pathogenicity and rapid spread under the right conditions. It is easy to forget plague in the 21st century, seeing it as a historical curiosity.
  4. Plague Cause. The plague bacillus, Yersinia pestis. Transmission. Plague is a zoonotic disease affecting rodents and transmitted by fleas from rodents to other animals and to humans. Direct person-to-person transmission does not occur except in the case of pneumonic plague, when respiratory droplets may transfer the infection from the patient.
  5. Plague - Plague - History: Plague is an ancient disease that was described during Classical times as occurring in North Africa and the Middle East. It is sometimes presumed to be the disease behind several historic epidemics, such as the pestilence described as striking the Philistines in the biblical book of 1 Samuel. Unequivocal evidence for its early existence comes from the discovery of.
  6. Plague, bubonic plague, pneumonic plague, septicemic plague. Each year, 1,–2, people get plague across the world. Plague is seen in certain regions of Africa, central Asia, the Indian subcontinent, the northern part of South America, and parts of the southwestern United States.
  7. Oct 15,  · The bubonic plague epidemic was a stain on the city and the state, threatening business and trade and increasing racial tensions among San Francisco’s citizens. Because of .
  8. Pneumonic plague can be transmitted from person to person; bubonic plague cannot. Pneumonic plague affects the lungs and is transmitted when a person breathes in Y. pestis particles in the air. Bubonic plague is transmitted through the bite of an infected flea or exposure to infected material through a break in the skin.

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