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Illegals Spread Murine Typhus Outbreak In LA
Numbers now over 107...LA Is like Third World city
Officials Now Blaming Cats And Rats...Never Illegals!


By Patricia Doyle PhD
Exclusive To Rense.com
11-1-18

Diseases from the Third World Taking Hold In US
...Trump Could Have Protected Us

Hello, Jeff -  The numbers of cases in LA makes it now appear to be a Third World City   Idiotic health 'authors' tried to blame the Typhus outbreak on possums...honest!  First, they blamed possums and now they are blaming cats and rats!  Notice that ne one one dares mention the open Southern border and the illegals who brought the Typhus here. In reality, it was probably caused by a flea or other biting insect feeding on an infected illegals and then going on to bite innocent Americans.  

Deadly Chagas spreads in similar fashion.  An illegal infected with Chagas enters the US.  At night, the kissing bugs bit the illegals then bit Americans, depositing the Chagas parasite into the bloodstream of Americans. This is how 300,000 Americans got infected.

IF we do not control our borders we will see more of this type of infections.
Patty

Typhus cases hit 100 in Los Angeles as feral cats and rats spread disease among the homeless

  • The number of flea-born Typhus cases in Los Angeles has hit 107 this year 
  • Occurs when faeces from an infected flea enter a person's cut or eyes
  • Most sufferers endure mild symptoms like headache, fever and rash
  • In severe cases, it can cause life-threatening hepatitis and internal bleeding  

By Charlie Moore and Stephen Matthews For Mailonline

The number of flea-born Typhus cases in Los Angeles has hit 107.

So far this year 72 patients have been recorded by Los Angeles County Department of Public Health with a further 15 in Long Beach and 20 in Pasadena. 

In the 2000s there were around 20 cases recorded per year and analysts are putting the dramatic rise down to a 47 per cent increase in homelessness since 2012. 

One official in Long Beach told NBC News that almost half a million potential cases are 'under investigation.'  

Pasedena and Long Beach have separate health boards to LA which is why cases are counted separately

In the 2000s there were around 20 cases recorded per year and analysts are putting the dramatic rise down to a 47 per cent increase in homelessness since 2012 (stock image)

At the start of this month, Pasadena, a city in the north of the county and home to around 135,000 people, reported epidemic levels of typhus fever.