Pandemic Survival Guide

Pandemic Survival

This eBook shows you what it takes to survive the next pandemic. There is no doubt that in the future, the world will be hit with a huge pandemic, either from natural causes or from a terrorist attack. As you look through history, you will be hard-pressed to find any pandemic in history that has killed less than 1 million people. You do not want you or your family to be among those millions. And with the help of the information in this eBook, you have a way to survive the global pandemic that will come. Wishing it won't happen doesn't do anything Preparing for it gives you the tools to survive AND thrive. This book contains the two-pronged approach of John Hartman's years of research in figuring out how pandemics work and living through a dangerous flu outbreak. This gives you the methods to both avoid getting a virus in the first place, and how to strengthen your immune system should you come down with a virus. You don't have to lay down and die. You can fight the next pandemic. Read more...

Pandemic Survival Summary

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4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: John Hartman
Official Website: www.pandemicsurvival.org
Price: $37.00

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My Pandemic Survival Review

Highly Recommended

I usually find books written on this category hard to understand and full of jargon. But the author was capable of presenting advanced techniques in an extremely easy to understand language.

This e-book served its purpose to the maximum level. I am glad that I purchased it. If you are interested in this field, this is a must have.

Anne M Smith Klaus Scipal And Wolfgang Wagner

The two main radar systems with potential for agricultural monitoring are synthetic aperture radars (SARs) and scatterometers. While SARs offer high ground resolution suitable for providing information on a farm level, scatterometers allow frequent sampling (daily to weekly) at a regional scale. Scatterometers have similar spatial and temporal sampling characteristics as spaceborne radiometers, which are discussed in chapter 7. Progress with the use of these two radar systems is discussed, with emphasis on how the information could be used to monitor agricultural droughts.

Monitoring Drought Stress

For assessing drought conditions at a local scale, such as a municipal or watershed level, high-resolution imagery from visible-infrared scanners and SAR systems can be used. The preceding discussion illustrated the potential of SARs for mapping drought-relevant parameters including soil moisture or plant stress. The latter may be manifest in reduced canopy moisture and ultimately in plant growth. The greatest potential for SAR data for drought monitoring is through the estimation of soil moisture. Dobson and Ulaby (1998) provided an overview of common modeling approaches on how to derive soil moisture from SAR data. At the scale of SARs (tens of meters), spatial patterns of surface roughness and both vegetation type and density leave a strong imprint on SAR imagery. Therefore it is not possible to infer soil moisture patterns by simple visual analysis of SAR images. More sophisticated retrieval approaches are required that account for surface roughness and, where vegetation is...

Chronic mycotoxicoses and immunosuppression

While growth retardation and reduced productivity are of economic importance, the intrinsic activity of many mycotoxins on the immune system of the animals is of increasing concern. The presence of moderate to low amounts of mycotoxins in daily feed rations increases the susceptibility of animals to viral, bacterial and parasitic diseases (Bondy and Pestka, 2000). This increased susceptibility requires increased therapeutic intervention with antibiotics and antiparasitic drugs. These interventions increase the costs for animal health care and the use of anti-infective agents, particularly antibiotics, at the farm level with a concomitant increase in the risk of induction and spread of antimicrobial resistance. The immu-nosuppressive effect of mycotoxins also may result in incomplete protection of farm animals following vaccination against viral diseases, as antibody formation is impaired. The impaired immune competence of animals following long-term exposure to mycotoxins has been...

Swine Influenza

This viral infection is thought to have been responsible for the worldwide pandemic that caused an estimated 40 million deaths in 1918 to 1919. During this epidemic, pregnancy was associated with a high mortality rate of over 50 if pneumonia was present. Since this pandemic, reports of swine influenza cases have been rare, with only sporadic case reports of human illness in the United States, Europe, and Russia. There is a case report of a previously healthy pregnant woman who acquired swine influenza while visiting a swine barn at a county fair. The swine were reported to exhibit influenza-like symptoms. The infection resulted in maternal respiratory failure and death, but the infant survived and was asymptomatic. There is no increase in influenza morbidity and mortality among pregnant women during non-pandemic years. Based on the few case reports and historical information from the swine flu pandemic of 1918, pregnant women are advised to avoid contact with swine that exhibit signs...

Swine Influenza

Swine Influenza

SWINE INFLUENZA frightening you? CONCERNED about the health implications? Coughs and Sneezes Spread Diseases! Stop The Swine Flu from Spreading. Follow the advice to keep your family and friends safe from this virus and not become another victim. These simple cost free guidelines will help you to protect yourself from the swine flu.

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