Urban Survival Secrets for Terrorist Attacks

Urban Survival Guide

Discover How You Can Easily Have A Survival Plan Staying Right Where You Currently Live That's Better Than Having. A Fully Stocked Rural Retreat That You Can't Get To! Finally Revealed: Urban Survival Secrets For Surviving Terrorist Attacks, Natural Disasters And Pandemics! In The Real World, Most People Don't Have A Fully Stocked Retreat They Can Escape To. Even If You've Planned Ahead And You Do, There's No Guarantee That You'll Leave In Time Or That You'll Be Able To Make It There. Your First Plan Must Be To Survive In Place. Read more here...

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4.7 stars out of 12 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: David Morris
Official Website: urbansurvivalplayingcards.com
Price: $47.00

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Highly Recommended

The writer has done a thorough research even about the obscure and minor details related to the subject area. And also facts weren’t just dumped, but presented in an interesting manner.

This ebook does what it says, and you can read all the claims at his official website. I highly recommend getting this book.

The Global Eradication Of Smallpox

After the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, Henderson became the director of the United States Office of Public Health Emergency Preparedness and Response. Finding the world in danger of ''regressing'' in the battle against a disease that was presumably eradicated in the 1970s, Henderson expressed the frustration and sorrow of those who had once envisioned an era of global disease control programs. In addition to a distinguished career in the Departments of Epidemiology and International Health in the School of Public Health at Johns Hopkins, Henderson became founding director of the Johns Hopkins Center for Civilian Biodefense Studies. His federal appointments include Associate Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy, Executive Office of the President, Deputy Assistant Secretary and Senior Science Advisor to the Department of Health and Human Services on civilian biodefense issues, and Chairman of the National Advisory Council on Public Health Preparedness. His...

Contributions Of Virus And Host To Disease Severity

Effective forms of prophylaxis and therapy are needed for diseases caused by biothreat agents, not only to treat persons exposed in an attack but also to reduce the psychological impact of terrorism by reassuring the public that protective measures are available. Responding to the threat of highly pathogenic viruses will require an understanding of three factors that combine to produce severe illness (1) viral cytopathic effects, (2) virus-induced suppression or evasion of innate and adaptive immune responses, and (3) intense host inflammatory responses that produce many signs and symptoms of disease and contribute to a fatal outcome.

Inhibitors Of Avian Influenza A Viruses

In 1997, an outbreak of H5N1 avian influenza in Hong Kong caused considerable concern about a potential pandemic.312 Since then, several influenza A viruses of avian origin that cause human disease have been isolated (see Table 3.6). In addition, such a naturally occurring lethal virus as well as recombinant viruses generated in the lab would be potential bioterrorist weapons.313

Inhibitors Of Orthopoxviruses

Variola virus (the causative agent of smallpox) is presumably one of the most attractive pathogens to a potential bioterrorist, as it meets the twin criteria of high transmissibility and high mortality. In addition, survivors are left with disfiguring sequelae. Historically, drugs were tried both for treatment of smallpox and for prophylaxis of contacts but rarely in well-controlled clinical trials. Postexposure

Paul F Torrence

Antiviral Drug Discovery for Emerging Diseases and Bioterrorism Threats. Edited by Paul F. Torrence Copyright 2005 John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Finally, added into this witch's cauldron is the unthinkable threat of biological terrorism.16 The threat was realized in the United States with the anthrax attacks in 2001. Although smallpox was declared to be eradicated on 8 May 1980, during the Thirty-third World Health Assembly, concerns about the possible use of the virus in bioterrorism have grown in the past few years.16,17 Other viruses, such as those that cause hemorrhagic fevers, have been identified as possible bioterrorism agents by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.16 They have been so designated because large amounts can be generated in cell culture, they are transmissible in aerosol form, and there are limited or nonexistent vaccine and drug strategies for either prevention or treatment of established infection. In addition, these viruses could be modified genetically...

Hard tissues

Following murders, terrorist attacks, wars and fatal accidents it is desirable to group together body parts from individuals when fragmentation has occurred and ultimately to identify the deceased. If the time between death and recovery of the body is short then muscle tissues provide a rich source of DNA 22 , which can be extracted using, for example, any of the Chelex , salting-out and organic extraction methods. If, however, the soft tissues are displaying an advanced state of decomposition they will not provide any DNA suitable for analysis. When the cellular structure breaks down during decomposition, enzymes that degrade DNA are released and the DNA within the cell is rapidly digested. This process is accelerated by the action of colonizing bacteria and fungi.

Journal Articles

JAMA 2001, 285(8), 1059-1070. Bravata, D. M. et al. Systematic review surveillance systems for early detection of bioterrorism- JAMA 1999, 281(18), 1735-1745. Khan, A. S. et al. Precautions against biological and chemical terrorism directed at food and water supplies. Public Health Rep. 2001, 116(1), 3-14. Kortepeter, M. G. et al. Bioterrorism. J. Environ. Health 2001, 63(6), 21-24. MacIntyre, A. G. et al. Weapons of mass destruction events with contaminated casualties. Effective planning for health care facilities. JAMA 2000, 283(2), 242-249. Moser, R. Jr. et al. Preparing for expected bioterrorism attacks. Mil. Med. 2001, 166(5), 369-374. is clean enough Int. J. Environ. Health Res. 2001, 11(2), 128-148. Rotz, L. D. et al. Report summary public health assessment of potential biological terrorism agents. Emerging Infect. Dis. 2002 (Feb.), 8(2), 225-230. U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Recommendations and Reports....


New medications are needed to prevent and treat the severe acute infections caused by viral agents of bioterrorism. Not only will development of effective therapy benefit victims of an attack, but it will help to reduce its psychological impact, by reassuring the general public that effective countermeasures are available. Inhibitors of viral replication are needed to block viral cytopathic effects. In addition, because these pathogens are able to overcome innate antiviral mechanisms and elicit damaging inflammatory responses, modification of virus-host interactions may also be an effective therapeutic strategy. Such approaches may prove most beneficial in preventing disease in persons who have been exposed to a bioterror agent but have not yet become ill.

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