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Researchers identify previously unknown mystery virus that killed Kansas man in 2014


Wild virus

(NaturalNews) Have you ever heard of wild-type viruses? When the mainstream medical system tries to eradicate a virus from the population using singular-mode antiviral drugs and vaccines, they are only increasing a virus's mutating ability. For example, the antiviral drug Tamiflu has been clinically proven to be an absolute failure, speeding up the evolution of tougher, more resilient wild-type viruses. These newer, more adaptable viruses are a prime example of survival of the fittest. The germ's mutation and increasing voracity is stimulated by the very medicine that promises to destroy the germs.

A study published in Virology Journal found that Tamiflu "produced resistant viruses upon passaging." The study was unique, showing how herbal extracts like Echinacea purpurea destroy viruses at their source using multiple natural modes that do not encourage evolution of virulence. The Echinacea purpurea extract used in the study was actually effective against "Human H1N1-type IV, highly pathogenic avian IV (HPAIV) of the H5- and H7-types, as well as swine origin IV (S-OIV, H1N1)" and even the resistant viruses that evolved because of the worthless drug Tamiflu.

As the population is pumped full of these vaccines, antiviral drugs and antibiotics -- failing to question these drugs' long-term immune system effects -- the germs only evolve at greater speed, finding new ways to adapt and survive. What was once thought to be eradicated is now rearing its head again in more advanced, mutated forms. Children who were once vaccinated and promised immunity from specific diseases are now contracting wild forms of the viruses which they are supposed to be immune to.

The medical system urges everyone to follow the CDC vaccination schedule to keep a long list of viruses controlled, but as the list of suggested vaccinations grows, it becomes apparent: It doesn't matter how many toxic ingredient injections are promoted for virus control; viruses will do what it takes to survive. The CDC vaccination schedule now pushes 25 vaccinations on children before they are 18 months old. How far can this philosophy of immunization be pushed, and at whose profit?

Drug companies could theoretically invent vaccines for every type of germ that exists, but this only encourages the germs to mutate faster, creating more need for continuous vaccination and medical intervention. In the end, it is nature's unadulterated, full-spectrum, time-tested, antiviral plant constituents that ultimately assist the natural body with immunity from germs. Look no further than the aforementioned public medical study proving the effectiveness of Echinacea purpurea against various virus strains. I can attest to this in studies of my own. I've prevented and destroyed bacterial and viral infections within 48 hours in my family over the past three years using natural methods that include whole food nutrition, antioxidant-rich berries, honey and herbal extracts (including Echinacea).

Mystery virus kills Kansas man over summer of 2014

Since the natural route to immunity is not profitable for drug companies, and because it takes time to learn, many people balk at that approach, resorting to the failed philosophies of the medical system. Because of this, wild-type viruses are a growing concern. When a Kansas man died last summer in 2014, experts honed in on the cause of his death. What they found was a virus that has never been seen in the US before.

In an online video, University of Kansas Hospital infectious disease expert Dr. Dana Hawkinson said, "Its genome is similar to viruses that have been found in eastern Europe, Africa and Asia, but no virus like that has ever been identified in the western hemisphere."

Although some cases of illness have been reported in humans and animals, those are "certainly nothing as we have seen here," he said. The wild-type virus is thought to be carried by ticks. Its first victim lived in Bourbon County, Kansas. Infectious disease experts documented extreme cases of muscle aches, fever and even anorexia.

The Kansas Health Department said testing by the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention confirmed that the patient had a virus not previously identified. Health Department spokeswoman Aimee Rosenow said it's still not clear how much the Bourbon virus contributed to the patient's death.

Rosenow said, "This was the first known instance and the only confirmed case. This is a new virus, and we are still learning." The name of the now-deceased victim and the details of his infection are being kept private.

Sources for this article include:

http://www.theblaze.com

http://science.naturalnews.com

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