Bubonic Plague or Black DeathAdvertisement
A child named Sierra Jane Downing (7 years) had seizures and high fever, body temperature reached 41.6 degrees Celsius. Doctors initially puzzled by the cause of the fever Sierra. But finally after being taken to hospital, doctors realized that Sierra suffered from a disease that is endemic and killed a third of people in Europe in the 14th century, the bubonic plague or Black Death
Bubonic Plague or Black Death generally transmitted to humans through the bite of an infected fleas, but can also be transmitted by direct contact with infected animals, including rodents, rabbits or pets.
CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), acknowledged that a series of frightening diseases associated with insects and pests have emerged lately in some areas, such as the plague of mosquitoes that carry West Nile virus in Texas and other states, cases of spread of the virus by rats in Yosemite National Park and a few other cases of plague.
Bubonic plague, also known as the Black Death, killed about 25 million people in Europe during the Middle Ages. Currently, the disease is treatable with antibiotics, but it is very important to detect it early.
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In: bacteria · Tagged with: Black Death generally transmitted to humans through the bite of an infected fleas, Black Death killed about 25 million people in Europe during the Middle Ages, prevent and treatment for Bubonic Plague