Syphilis Is On The Rise Again

Syphilis was once upon a time one of the deadliest STDs that one could get, causing lifelong illness, insanity, and death. Thanks to modern medicine, the threat of syphilis has greatly declined, but with the rise of drug-resistant strains, the disease is making a massive return for the worst:

Syphilis — once thought to be largely eradicated in the industrialized world — is on the rise in the United States and other industrialized nations, especially in rural areas, where meth and heroin use is rampant.

Karolyn Schrage, director of Choices Medical Services clinic in Joplin, Missouri, about 150 miles south of Kansas City, told Kaiser Health News she’s seen 32 cases of syphilis this year, compared to just five in the first quarter of 2018.

Since 2012, the number of cases in Missouri has quadrupled overall — from 425 in 2012 to 1,896 in 2018 — with almost half the cases originating outside of their major hubs, Kansas City and St. Louis.

“I’ve not seen anything like it in my history of doing sexual health care,” says Schrage.

The number of syphilis cases nationwide jumped 76 percent between 2013 and 2017. Though it’s treated effectively with penicillin, it can be mistaken for other illnesses in its early stages, which are marked by sores around the genitals or mouth. Left untreated, syphilis can cause brain damage and even lead to paralysis, blindness and death.

While the disease remains concentrated in metropolitan areas, there’s been an uptick in cases in rural communities, where residents often have limited access to good public health care. Rising drug use is also a factor, experts say, as well as a lack of sex education. In more conservative parts of the country, shame may also prevent patients from seeking treatment early on.

Nor is syphilis the only STD on the rise: Gonorrhea and chlamydia, which are also easily cured with antibiotics, are seeing similar increases. Between 2013 and 2017, gonorrhea diagnoses rose 67 percent; chlamydia topped in 2017 with more than 1.7 million cases. (source, source)

Take note of the highlighted part.

Having a desire to read more about syphilis, I went to the official CDC page about the disease. Sure enough, I was greeted with an image of two sodomites and the following description:

How can I reduce my risk of getting syphilis?

The only way to avoid STDs is to not have vaginal, anal, or oral sex.

If you are sexually active, you can do the following things to lower your chances of getting syphilis:
Being in a long-term mutually monogamous relationship with a partner who has been tested for syphilis and does not have syphilis;

Using latex condoms the right way every time you have sex. Condoms prevent transmission of syphilis by preventing contact with a sore. Sometimes sores occur in areas not covered by a condom. Contact with these sores can still transmit syphilis.

Am I at risk for syphilis?

Any sexually active person can get syphilis through unprotected vaginal, anal, or oral sex. Have an honest and open talk with your health care provider and ask whether you should be tested for syphilis or other STDs.

All pregnant women should be tested for syphilis at their first prenatal visit.

You should get tested regularly for syphilis if you are sexually active and
are a man who has sex with men;

are living with HIV; or

have partner(s) who have tested positive for syphilis. (source, source) has pointed out the connection between the rise in promiscuity and the rise in STDs. This is especially important because the sodomites are critical vectors accounting for much of the rise.

The reasons why are not hard to understand. Sodomites at greatly disproportionate rate engage in risky sexual behavior, promiscuity, the abuse of dangerous drugs such as methamphetamine, and dirty or grossly self-abusive sexual behavior that exposes them to diseases.

Doctors and medical personnel wear gloves before touching another person’s bodily fluid, or in the case that they have to, inserting a finger or two for medical reasons into a person’s vagina or anus. Surgeons only touch what they need to, and take great precautions to avoid having their skin touch another person’s blood or other bodily fluids, and if this does happen, to go through extensive decontamination procedures. This is all done for safety.

What is to be said then about the sodomites, who freely have relations with sometimes dozens of men in a single night, let alone in their lifetimes? It is a known fact which you can read about in the Shoebat archives that sodomites for the purpose of sexual arousal will drink urine, eat feces, and masturbate with the urine and feces of other sodomites. The will take their hands and shove them as far as their elbows into another sodomite’s anus, causing serious colon and rectal damage (rectal prolapse), and even some sodomites will then pull their hand out so as to cause the intenstines to fall out and then masturbate on the dislocated organ. After having done all of this, some will get sick naturally, if not with HIV/AIDS then with other diseases caused by the consumption or direct exposure to fecal matter, and then complain that the government does not do enough to help them. warned that because of these actions, it is only a matter of time before the sodomites cause an epidemic of deadly and drug-resistant STDs. The most serious concern will be the return of drug-resistant HIV, for while the disease is still incurable, the lifespan and lifestyle of those suffering from the disease has been greatly improved and lengthened. This compares with the 1980s, when at the start of the HIV crisis sodomites were dying off in mass because there was no way to slow or control the consequences of the disease.

Syphilis is not rising because of “drug use,” but rather because of sexual practices, something which the story does not point out because it is likely they would have to implicate the sodomites in it, and since the modern American veritably equivocates sodom or the support of sodom with patriotism, one cannot discuss this without threatening ones social status and perhaps economic stability. As uh, the disease continues to rise with no foreseeable end, and if trends continue, the world will find herself in the place of the world in the 19th century, were men died of simple diseases such as syphilis.

Such is the wage of sin.

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