This blog has presented evidence that mass epidemic vaccines have become the weapon of choice of the banksters to control social unrest and reduce the population during the current and deepening financial crisis. Unlike Sarin gas, for example, which kills every single person in a given area, vaccines are selective.
Anyway, when I noticed the two companies able to access a secret Trump server are a Russian bank and a health care company run by the husband of Trump’s Education Secretary, the sister of Blackwater mercernary Erik Prince, it focussed my attention.
Spectrum Health is the largest employer in West Michigan with 23,900 staff, 3,100 physicians and advanced practice providers, including 1,400 members of the Spectrum Health Medical Group, and 2,000 volunteers.
A quick google search, and it emerged that the health company, Spectrum Health, was involved in the Ebola scare in 2014, and that it also has faulty Ebola screening guidelines.
The error may not be intentional but if you intended to restart an Ebola false flag, this is the way to do it, reintroduce the same error identified in 2014 as facilitating the spread of Ebola to blind side nurses and doctors.
These flawed guidelines could even lead to Spectrum Health being sued in the light of the occupational lawsuit of nurse Nina Pham, who won out of court damages from a Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital hospital prcisely because it failed to protect her from an Ebola infection in 2014.
“She says that Texas Health Resources was negligent because it failed to develop policies and train its staff for treating Ebola patients. She says Texas Health Resources did not have proper protective gear for those who treated Duncan.
In her 90-minute interview, Pham described working in chaotic surroundings at the hospital with ill-prepared nurses who received little guidance on how to treat Ebola and protect themselves. She talked about her life since her diagnosis and recovery, as well as her anxiety about the future.”
A significant reason for the Dallas Ebola scare were the flawed screening guidelines issued by the CDC and used in the Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital hospital. They failed to detect Ebola victim Thomas Eric Duncan during his incubation period.
As a result, Thomas Eric Duncan was allowed to go back home and mix with other people, potentially infecting them, before he was finally rushed to hospital with the full blow symptoms.
Nurses and doctors caring for Ebola patients are at the highest risk of getting sick because they may come in contact with infected blood or body fluids.
During outbreaks of Ebola, the disease can spread quickly within a clinic or hospital.
Health care personnel at the Texas hospital were not given any instructions on how to protect themselves from Ebola infection, leading to two nurses Nina Pham and Amber Vinson becoming sick. A radical and sudden shift in policy resulted in the application of biosecurity level 4 standards and the transportation of the sick nurses to a special biosecurity facility where they were treated by medical personnel wearing protective suits, oxygen masks etc.
Medical personnel across the USA, including those working for Spectrum Health, were given the right protective gear and training.
“Spectrum leaders have used the treatment experiences at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas and Emory University Hospital in Atlanta to make specific changes to their own treatment methods in West Michigan,” reported local media in 2014.
“Protective suits that would be worn by any Spectrum staff member caring for an Ebola patient now include special covers that extend up beyond the foot to the leg and surgical gowns that cover the entire back of the body.”
Screening guidelines were also corrected. Spectrum Health staff started asking about patient’s travel history to detect people who were potentially incubating Ebola.
“The goal is to capture any individual with a risk who comes into contact with healthcare staff immediately by looking through the person’s travel history. Urgent care and emergency room staff know which questions to ask, executives said.”
And yet in 2015, Spectrum Health has reintroduced this potentially deadly and costly error into its screening guidelines.
That means that even if nurses and doctors working for the company do have access to and training for biosecurity suits, they could still become infected by an Ebola patient simply because the guidelines fail to identify someone incubating the disease, and red flag the need to suit wear appropriate personal protective equipment.
Premise is of the guidelines is false.
It is that all Ebola patients show specific symptoms, such as fever over 38 degrees, muscle pain, vomitting etc.
Patients without symptoms are considered not Ebola patients even though they may be infected with the disease and incubating it.
The Screening and Patient Management Algorithm for Ebola Virus Diseases dated 10.05.2017 is set up a bit like a truth table in logic. But the propositions in the truth table are not correct, meaning that the conclusion will not be correct. The Spectrum Health guidelines seems to show an error of reason known as a syllogistic fallacy.
“Therefore the order of the rows doesn’t matter – its the rows themselves that must be correct. For each truth table below, we have two propositions: p and q. They can either both be true (first row), both be false (last row), or have one true and the other false (middle two rows). Writing this out is the first step of any truth table.”
In fact, screening guidelines should include multiple criteria of symptoms the travel history of the patient to correctly identify Ebola patients.
An ECDC document discusses the limitations of using fever as the main criteria to detect Ebola patients. Focussing on fever could mean one third of infected patients are missed.
“A recent review of cases indicates that 83% of the more than 4 000 patients enrolled in the survey presented with fever in the course of the disease. Therefore, fever is a relatively sensitive symptom for the detection of EVD despite the fact that 13% of symptomatic patients may not present initially with fever .
“EVD is a disease with a relatively long incubation period. Patients infected with Ebola virus develop symptoms, including fever, on average 11 days after infection, ranging from 2 to 21 days. Assuming that a patient developing symptoms could travel in the five days following the rise in temperature, we can estimate that for one febrile case of Ebola infection entering the temperature screening, another two patients could be non-febrile incubating travellers. This allows a rough estimation that a temperature-screening programme able to detect all febrile travellers may at best not detect more than one third of infected travellers.
As a result of Spectrum Health’s guidelines, many Ebola patients could be undetected andtreated by nurses and doctors using standard procedures, risking infection in a repeat of 2014.
“Scientists have concluded that if they could have appropriately quarantined about 840 people infected with Ebola in the 2014-15 epidemic that originated in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone, they might have prevented more than 17,000 cases and saved thousands of lives.
The findings are prompting a new look at quarantine of disease “superspreaders” in such situations.
“Had the superspreaders been identified and quarantined promptly, a majority of the infections could have been prevented,” the report concluded.