CDC Declares That Antibiotic Resistant Diseases Are On The Rise

While has most often discussed this in the context of the LGBT, as they are noted to be a major vector among humans (and likely second to the over use of antibiotics in the agricultural industry among livestock animals on factory farms), the threat of drug-resistant disease is very serious and growing. Today there are many diseases that once killed many people, having now been stopped by antibiotics, are now returning as “superbugs” that again threaten the deaths of many just like in ages past.

The new antibiotic resistance threats report comes from the Center for Disease Control and Prevention and highlights the increased threat of these drug-resistant infections. According to the report, nearly 2.8 million people suffer infections from these “superbugs” every year.

Of those, 35,000 people die from these stronger infections.

The report was formulated by looking at bacteria and fungi, finding 21 different infections and categorizing them as “urgent threats,” “serious threats,” “concerning threats,” and “watch list.” However, it does not include parasites or viruses like influenza or HIV.

The results of the 2019 report are also higher than in the previous AR threat report published in 2013. It was found at the time that around 2 million people suffered from drug-resistant infections, with nearly 23,000 dying from said infections.

“Germs continue to spread and develop new types of resistance, and progress may be undermined by some community-associated infections that are on the rise,” the report says. “While the development of new treatments is one of these key actions, such investments must be coupled with dedicated efforts toward preventing infections in the first place, slowing the development of resistance through better antibiotic use, and stopping the spread of resistance when it does develop to protect American lives now and in the future.”

The fear expressed by the CDC is that these “superbugs” that have evolved from other bacteria and fungi to become drug-resistant could become more common among patients.

“This is not some mystical apocalypse or fear-mongering. It is reality,” Dr. Victoria Fraser from the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis told NBC News. “We are faced with trying to take care of patients who have drug-resistant infections that we have no treatment for.” (source)

In the former USSR, drug-resistant tuberculosis is a huge problem. In the Western world, while this is not an issue, a major threat comes from drug-resistant gonorrhea and syphilis, which affects all people, but has a particular inclination to the sodomites because of their behavior.

There could be a day when both of these sicknesses become completely incurable with current medicine, and it will happen that people will return to becoming sterile, going insane (in the case of syphilis), or possibly dying.

Sanitation is crucial for any society. Cholera was spread by fecal matter in open sewers that was unintentionally consumed (and in the current day has returned owing to the coprophilia-centered practices of the sodomites), but was stopped by sanitation. In this way, physical sanitation is also linked to moral sanitation, for the spread of STDs comes frequently from licentious behavior. A clean soul or conscience, if one will, is a strong hedge against certain physical illnesses.

This will be a major trend to watch for. There is an assumption that “progress” continues without end, but there is also the uncomfortable fact of how history’s past has a very uncomfortable way of repeating and in unexpected ways. However, it is at times like this when the ground falls out from underneath one’s feet that take many by surprise. While medicine will continue to exist, the fact that doctors are already admitting it will be “less effective” should be a warning sign for many, not only to live a healthier and more moral life, but 9

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