Hepatitis, encephalitis, malaria, rabies, typhoid ...

Hepatitis, encephalitis, malaria, rabies, typhoid …

… tetanus, diptheria, measles, influenza vs. mercury poisoning, government-sponsored tracking & experimentation.

What’s in a flu shot?

I’m pleased to report that despite getting my first-ever flu shot (along with all but the Japanese encephalitis shot), I’ve not yet begun to exhibit any waning of my left-leaning political beliefs. But if I begin to have seizures, trash the environment or trample on basic personal freedoms, please get me to a hospital immediately and let them know about the chemtrails in my blood system!

  • Hepatitis A or immune globulin (IG). Transmission of hepatitis A virus can occur through direct person-to-person contact; through exposure to contaminated water, ice, or shellfish harvested in contaminated water; or from fruits, vegetables, or other foods that are eaten uncooked and that were contaminated during harvesting or subsequent handling.
  • Hepatitis B, especially if you might be exposed to blood or body fluids (for example, health-care workers), have sexual contact with the local population, or be exposed through medical treatment. Hepatitis B vaccine is now recommended for all infants and for children ages 11–12 years who did not receive the series as infants.
  • Japanese encephalitis, if you plan to visit rural farming areas and under special circumstances, such as a known outbreak of Japanese encephalitis.
  • Malaria: if you are traveling to a malaria-risk area in this region, see your health care provider for a prescription antimalarial drug. For details concerning risk and preventive medications, see Malaria Information for Travelers to East Asia.
  • Rabies, if you might have extensive unprotected outdoor exposure in rural areas, such as might occur during camping, hiking, or bicycling, or engaging in certain occupational activities.
  • Typhoid, particularly if you are visiting developing countries in this region. Typhoid fever can be contracted through contaminated drinking water or food, or by eating food or drinking beverages that have been handled by a person who is infected. Large outbreaks are most often related to fecal contamination of water supplies or foods sold by street vendors
  • As needed, booster doses for tetanus-diphtheria and measles.