“The greatest medical holocaust in history” – Immune System Health Is Key To Survival

Originally posted on January 26, 2020 @ 9:20 am

I’m going to post quite a bit on the subject of the flu coming out of China so just accept it, please.  I am doing this because its an extremely dangerous virus that will mutate as it passes through the global population.  This post is a copy of a small section in Wikipedia regarding the “Spanish Flu” of 1917.  You need to read this because you will be impacted.  Your family, friends, community, and income will be impacted, and you might even be dead from it by mid-summer.

Read this to understand the scope of the threat.  Spanish flu caused 25 million dead in the first 25 weeks.  Coronavirus could do the same or worse, and that’s roughly by June, 2020.  Let that soak in.  Key to Spanish Flu spread was poor nutrition, which caused poor immune systems.  Your best defense is a good immune system and that is what I am determined to provide you – information to build a bomb-proof immune system. 

Spanish Flu: Around The Globe


“The global mortality rate from the 1918–1919 pandemic is not known, but an estimated 10% to 20% of those who were infected died. With about a third of the world population infected, this case-fatality ratio means 3% to 6% of the entire global population died.[2] Influenza may have killed as many as 25 million people in its first 25 weeks. Older estimates say it killed 40–50 million people,[3] while current estimates put the death toll at probably 50 million, and possibly as high as 100 million.[41][5] These estimates would correspond to three to five percent of Earth’s human population at the time.[42]

This pandemic has been described as “the greatest medical holocaust in history” and may have killed more people than the Black Death.[43] This flu killed more people in 24 weeks than HIV/AIDS killed in 24 years, and more in a year than the Black Death killed in a century.[44] However, the Black Death killed a much higher percentage of the world’s then smaller population.[45]

The disease killed in every area of the globe. As many as 17 million people died in India, about 5% of the population.[46] The death toll in India’s British-ruled districts was 13.88 million.[47]

In Japan, 23 million people were affected, with at least 390,000 reported deaths.[48] In the Dutch East Indies (now Indonesia), 1.5 million were assumed to have died among 30 million inhabitants.[49] In Tahiti, 13% of the population died during one month. Similarly, in Samoa 22% of the population of 38,000 died within two months.[50]

In New Zealand, the flu killed an estimated 6,400 Europeans and 2,500 indigenous Maori in six weeks. [51] Dr. Geoffrey Rice has found that Maori died at eight times the rate of Europeans.[52]

In Iran, the mortality was very high: according to an estimate, between 902,400 and 2,431,000, or 8% to 22% of the total population died.[53]

In the U.S., about 28% of the population became infected, and 500,000 to 675,000 died.[54] Native American tribes were particularly hard hit. In the Four Corners area, there were 3,293 registered deaths among Native Americans.[55] Entire Inuit and Alaskan Native village communities died in Alaska.[56] In Canada, 50,000 died.[57] In Brazil, 300,000 died, including president Rodrigues Alves.[58] In Britain, as many as 250,000 died; in France, more than 400,000.[59]

In Ghana, the influenza epidemic killed at least 100,000 people.[60] Tafari Makonnen (the future Haile Selassie, Emperor of Ethiopia) was one of the first Ethiopians who contracted influenza but survived.[61][62] Many of his subjects did not; estimates for fatalities in the capital city, Addis Ababa, range from 5,000 to 10,000, or higher.[63] In British Somaliland, one official estimated that 7% of the native population died.[64]

This huge death toll resulted from an extremely high infection rate of up to 50% and the extreme severity of the symptoms, suspected to be caused by cytokine storms.[3] Symptoms in 1918 were so unusual that initially influenza was misdiagnosed as dengue, cholera, or typhoid. One observer wrote, “One of the most striking of the complications was hemorrhage from mucous membranes, especially from the nose, stomach, and intestine. Bleeding from the ears and petechial hemorrhages in the skin also occurred”.[41] The majority of deaths were from bacterial pneumonia,[65][66] a common secondary infection associated with influenza. The virus also killed people directly by causing massive hemorrhages and edema in the lung.[66]


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