Thursday, June 2, 2011
Deadly New E-Coli Strain is SMOTE by Magnetic E-Pulsing FROM GOD
Does the spring "awaken" these new bacterias/viruses, etc
(eg 1918 Spanish Flu Epidemic) etc because of the certain
energy from the sun at certain times of year? Also, could
these bacterias/viruses be made dormant again via same
magnetic manipulation via man-made synthetic or natural
magnetic therapy? If the switch can be turned "on" to allow
viruses/bacteria to activate than it can, in turn, be turned
"off". As we are all linked on the subatomic level via the
sun's active magnetic initiation of intense magnetic pulsing
activity at various frequency of vibration and/or spectrum-array
eg Solar Flares, etc.
Noticing the spring and fall
cycle solar-magnetic activity which could be turned off
magnetically. Perhaps through the same or artificial
magnetic impulse via the Cern Particle Accelerator to de-
accelerator or de-activate the intense Universal/Multiverse magnetic
impulsing from our PULSAR SUN to produce anti-magnetic or
correct the magnetic of the biological type of proactive
and prophaltic-type therapy?
As humans who are definitely
smarter than viruses/bacteria etc but maybe not at the
atomic level YET powerful ENOUGH
TO GET GOD TO SMOTE E-COLI. PRAYER WORKS!
AS we need to know how these energetic
life forms were formed eons ago.
Need to know how these
intense magnetic effect us the biologic-magnetic on the
sub-atomic level and how we can tweak these magnetic
energies to successfuly manage these intense magnetic
pulses from our sun and perhaps the Galatic Centre
(which may be positoned DIRECTLY IN THE CENTRE OF SUN as all begins there with lines going back to the big bang as we travel outward into deep space further from the Galatic core) and further into reaches beyond? jj
from Yahoo News today!
LONDON - The World Health Organization said
Thursday that the E. coli bacteria responsible for a deadly
outbreak that has left 18 dead and sickened hundreds in
Europe is a new strain that has never been seen before.
Preliminary genetic sequencing suggests the strain is a
mutant form of two different E. coli bacteria, with
aggressive genes that could explain why the Europe-wide
outbreak appears to be so massive and dangerous, the agency
Hilde Kruse, a food safety expert at the WHO, told The
Associated Press that "this is a unique strain that has
never been isolated from patients before."
She added that the new strain has "various characteristics
that make it more virulent and toxin-producing" than the
hundreds of E. coli strains that people naturally carry in
So far, the mutant E. coli strain has sickened more than
1,500 people, including 470 who have developed a rare
kidney failure complication, and killed 18, including one
overnight in Germany, the country hit hardest by the
Researchers have been unable to pinpoint the cause of the
illness, which has hit at least nine European countries,
and prompted Russia on Thursday to extend a ban on
vegetables to the entire European Union.
Kruse said it's not uncommon for bacteria to continually
mutate, evolving and swapping genes. "There's a lot of
mobility in the microbial world," she said. Kruse said it
was difficult to explain where the new strain came from but
said strains of bacteria from both humans and animals
easily trade genes, similar to how animal viruses like
Ebola sometimes jump into humans.
"One should think of an animal source," Kruse said. "Many
animals are hosts of various types of toxin-producing E.
coli." Some scientists suspect the deadly E. coli might
have originated in contaminated manure used to fertilize
Previous E. coli outbreaks have mainly hit children and the
elderly, but the European outbreak is disproportionately
affecting adults, especially women. Kruse said there might
be something particular about the bacteria strain that
makes it more dangerous for adults.
But she cautioned that since people with milder cases
probably aren't seeking medical help, officials don't know
just how big the outbreak is. "It's hard to say how
virulent (this new E. coli strain) is because we just don't
know the real number of people affected."
Nearly all the sick people either live in Germany or
recently travelled there. Two people who were sickened are
now in the United States, and both had recently travelled
to Hamburg, Germany, where many of the infections occurred.
British officials announced four new cases, including three
Britons who recently visited Germany and a German person on
holiday in England.
German officials have warned people not to eat lettuce,
tomatoes and cucumbers. To avoid foodborne illnesses, WHO
recommends people wash their hands before eating or cooking
food, separating raw and cooked meat from other foods,
thoroughly cooking food, and washing fruits and vegetables,
especially if eaten raw. Experts also recommend peeling raw
fruits and vegetables if possible.
Fearful of the outbreak spreading into Russia, the country
on Thursday extended its ban on vegetable imports to all of
the EU. Russia had banned fresh imports from Spain and
Germany on Monday.
The United Arab Emirates issued a temporary ban on
cucumbers from Spain, Germany, Denmark and the Netherlands.
State news agency WAM said the Gulf nation's Minister of
Environment and Water issued the order based on information
"from international food safety agencies and news reports."
Lyubov Voropayeva, spokeswoman for the Russian Agency for
the Supervision of Consumer Rights, told the AP the Russian
ban has been imposed immediately and indefinitely.
The agency's chief Gennady Onishchenko told Russian news
agencies that this "unpopular measure" would be in place
until European officials inform Moscow of the cause of the
disease and how it is being spread.
"How many more lives of European citizens does it take for
European officials to tackle this problem?" he told the
state-owned RIA Novosti news agency.
No fatalities or infections have yet been reported in
The European Union argued the Russian ban was
disproportionate. Frederic Vincent, a spokesman for the
EU's Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli,
said Thursday that the European Commission would write to
Russia to demand further clarification of the ban.
Meanwhile, Spain's prime minister slammed the European
Commission and Germany for singling out the country's
produce as a possible source of the outbreak, and said the
government would demand explanations and reparations.
Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero told Spanish National Radio
that the German federal government was ultimately
responsible for the allegations, adding that Spain would
seek "conclusive explanations and sufficient reparations."
The outbreak is already considered the third-largest
involving E. coli in recent world history, and it may be
the deadliest. Twelve people died in a 1996 Japanese
outbreak that reportedly sickened more than 9,000, and
seven died in a 2000 Canadian outbreak.
Vasilyeva contributed to this story from Moscow. Associated
Press writers Kirsten Grieshaber in Berlin, Gabriele
Steinhauser in Brussels, Ciaran Giles in Madrid and Adam
Schreck in Dubai contributed to this report.
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