Dr Judy Mikovits taught Ebola to infect human cells 
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Ebola Kills Man Vaccinated Against Ebola

April 27, 2022

World Health  warns time is not on our side

  • 25-year-old woman  from Mbandaka dies from Ebola days after her brother-in-law
  • The World Health Organization declared a new Ebola outbreak on Sunday
  • Dr Matshidiso Moeti says doctors are playing catch-up with Ebola Outbreak 

 

 

Ebola has claimed its second victim in the Democratic Republic of Congo amid a fresh resurgence of Ebola.

 

The first case — a 31-year-old man from Mbandaka in the Equater province — died from the Ebola  killer virus on April 21 .

 

The first Ebola patient, a 31-year-old man, started feeling ill on April 5, before dying on April 21.

 

The first ebola patient began showing symptoms on April 5, but did not seek treatment for more than a week. The man had also reportedly been vaccinated against Ebola before.

 

A second Ebola patient, a 25-year-old woman then become unwell on April 13, displaying Ebola symptoms.

 

She was treated at home for five days, and visited a prayer house, a health center, a pharmacy and a nurse’s home.

This Ebola  patient, a family member of the first case, tragically died on April 25.

Health officials have so far found hundreds of people who were in contact with both Ebola cases.

Ebola virus disease is present in animal reservoirs in the Democratic Republic of the Congo and before this outbreak, the country had reported 13 since 1976.

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The Ebola virus has an incubation period of two to 21 days, meaning symptoms can take up to three weeks to appear from the time of infection.

Early symptoms of Ebola include:

  • fever
  • headache
  • muscle pain
  • sore throat
  • weakness

They are similar to those of other diseases, making diagnosis tricky in some cases.

Later as the disease progresses, it can cause:

  • diarrhea
  • vomiting
  • rash
  • impaired kidney and liver function
  • stomach pain
  • internal and external bleeding

The Ebola virus disease – previously called Ebola hemorrhagic fever – is a viral infection that occurs in humans and primates.

It causes an acute, serious illness which is often fatal when left untreated.

The virus begins with symptoms including fever, intense fatigue, muscle pain and a sore throat, before progressing to vomiting and diarrhea as well as internal and external bleeding.

No-one else has tested positive  for Ebola so far but doctors are monitoring 145 people who came into contact with the two Ebola  confirmed cases.

Dr Matshidiso Moeti, the World Health Organization’s (WHO) regional director for Africa, said: ‘Time is not on our side.’

Speaking after the first  Ebola death, Dr Moeti said: ‘The disease has had a two-week head start and we are now playing catch-up.’

Genetic testing showed the 31-year-old man’s  Ebola infection was a new ‘spillover event’ — transmission from an infected animal, such as bats, porcupines or primates.

It is not linked to any previous Ebola outbreaks, according to the DRC’s National Institute of Biomedical Research.

He began showing symptoms on April 5, but did not seek treatment for more than a week. The man had also reportedly been vaccinated against Ebola before.

His sister-in-law began experiencing symptoms 12 days before she died.

Congo has seen 13 previous outbreaks of Ebola, including one in 2018-2020 in the east that killed nearly 2,300 people, the second highest toll recorded in the history of the hemorrhagic fever.

Mbandaka, the capital of Equateur province, has also contended with two previous outbreaks.

The country’s equatorial forests are a natural reservoir for the Ebola virus, which was discovered near the Ebola River in northern Congo in 1976.

Ebola kills around half of people it infects, and the mortality rate has been as high as 90 percent during some surges.

The virus spreads very easily and can quickly tear through populations. Contact with bodily fluids of a person sick with the virus can quickly cause infection, and the virus can also contaminate surfaces to transmit the virus.

Ebola vaccines and treatments are beginning to become more widely available, and researchers are hopeful it can put an end to this extremely deadly disease.

2021: WHO issues regional warning over Ebola outbreaks in Congo

WHAT IS EBOLA AND HOW DEADLY IS IT?

Ebola, a hemorrhagic fever, killed at least 11,000 across the world after it decimated West Africa and spread rapidly over the space of two years.

That epidemic was officially declared over back in January 2016, when Liberia was announced to be Ebola-free by the WHO.

The country, rocked by back-to-back civil wars that ended in 2003, was hit the hardest by the fever, with 40 per cent of the deaths having occurred there.

Sierra Leone reported the highest number of Ebola cases, with nearly of all those infected having been residents of the nation.

WHERE DID IT BEGIN? 

An analysis, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, found the outbreak began in Guinea – which neighbours Liberia and Sierra Leone.

A team of international researchers were able to trace the epidemic back to a two-year-old boy in Meliandou – about 400 miles (650km) from the capital, Conakry.

Emile Ouamouno, known more commonly as Patient Zero, may have contracted the deadly virus by playing with bats in a hollow tree, a study suggested.

HOW MANY PEOPLE WERE STRUCK DOWN? 

WHICH COUNTRIES WERE STRUCK DOWN BY EBOLA DURING THE 2014-16 EPIDEMIC? (CDC figures)
COUNTRY CASES DEATHS DEATH RATE (%)
GUINEA 3,814 2,544 66.7%
SIERRA LEONE 14,124 3,956 28.0%
LIBERIA 10,678 4,810 45.0%
NIGERIA 20 8 40.0%
SENEGAL 1 0 N/A
SPAIN 1 0 N/A
US 4 1 25.0%
MALI 8 6 75.0%
UK 1 0 N/A
ITALY 1 0 N/A

Figures show nearly 29,000 people were infected from Ebola – meaning the virus killed around 40 per cent of those it struck.

Cases and deaths were also reported in Nigeria, Mali and the US – but on a much smaller scale, with 15 fatalities between the three nations.

Health officials in Guinea reported a mysterious bug in the south-eastern regions of the country before the WHO confirmed it was Ebola.

Ebola was first identified by scientists in 1976, but the most recent outbreak dwarfed all other ones recorded in history, figures show.

HOW DID HUMANS CONTRACT THE VIRUS? 

Scientists believe Ebola is most often passed to humans by fruit bats, but antelope, porcupines, gorillas and chimpanzees could also be to blame.

It can be transmitted between humans through blood, secretions and other bodily fluids of people – and surfaces – that have been infected.

IS THERE A TREATMENT? 

The WHO warns that there is ‘no proven treatment’ for Ebola – but dozens of drugs and jabs are being tested in case of a similarly devastating outbreak.

Hope exists though, after an experimental vaccine, called rVSV-ZEBOV, protected nearly 6,000 people. The results were published in The Lancet journal.

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-10753865/Second-Ebola-patient-dies-northwestern-Congo-WHO-says.html

 

April 26 2022

A second Ebola patient has died in northwestern Democratic Republic of Congo, the World Health Organization said on Tuesday, days after a fresh Ebola outbreak  emerged.

Genetic testing showed an Ebola infection confirmed last week was a new “spillover event”, a transmission from an infected animal, and not linked to the last Ebola  outbreak, which was declared over in December, the World Health Organization said on Monday .

The second Ebola fatality was a female relative of the first Ebola  case, a WHO spokesperson told Reuters.

The first  Ebola patient began showing symptoms on April 5, 2022  but did not seek treatment for more than a week.

He was admitted to an Ebola treatment center in Mbandaka, the capital of Congo’s Equateur province, on April 21 and died later that day from Ebola . read more

Congo has seen 13 previous outbreaks of Ebola, including one in 2018-2020 in the east that killed nearly 2,300 people, the second highest toll recorded in the history of the hemorrhagic fever.

Ebola outbreak: WHO sounds alarm as second patient dies from deadly disease

 

THE World Health Organisation (WHO) has sounded the alarm after a second person has died from the deadly Ebola disease in Africa.

The WHO has announced that a second Ebola patient has died in the northwestern Democratic Republic of Congo.

The global health agency made the update just days after a fresh outbreak of the deadly disease emerged. In past Ebola outbreaks, fatality rates have varied from 25 percent to 90 percent – making it one of the most deadly diseases.

It comes just four months after the last outbreak of the virus.

Ebola is transmitted by coming into contact with the bodily fluids of an infected person or contaminated materials.

Symptoms include muscle aches and a fever, which resemble those seen in other common diseases such as malaria.

Details of the second death are yet to be released.

The WHO has announced a second patient has died

The WHO has announced a second patient has died (Image: GETTY)

The WHO has announced a second death

The WHO has announced a second death (Image: GETTY)

On Sunday it was confirmed that a 31-year-old man had died after being admitted to hospital on April 5.

The World Health Organisation’s regional director for Africa, Dr Matshidiso Moeti, said: “Time is not on our side.

“The disease has had a two-week head start and we are now playing catch-up.”

Officials have already introduced emergency measures to try and contain the latest outbreak.

More than 70 contacts were made following the first death.

“Anyone who came in contact with the patient are also being identified and their health will be monitored. The health facility where the patient received care has been decontaminated.”

The health body said the next step will be to roll out more vaccinations.

Dr Moeti added: “All those who were vaccinated during the 2020 outbreak will be revaccinated.”

 

https://www.express.co.uk/news/science/1601089/ebola-outbreak-who-warning-deadly-disease-death-congo-africa?fr=operanews


Ebola Outbreak Update

April 24, 2022

 

Efforts to stem the current Ebola outbreak have begun, with officials confirming that the Ebola patient who died from Ebola has received a safe and dignified burial.

 

More than 70 people who had direct physical contact with his bodily fluids are being traced by health officials .

 

Ebola vaccinations at the location of the new ebola outbreak hot zone the city of Mbandaka are going to be stepped up to help slow the spread of the new deadly Ebola pandemic that is now threatening the entire world .


Ebola hemorrhagic fever outbreak

Democratic Republic of Congo declares new Ebola outbreak in Mbandaka

Brazzaville/Kinshasa, 23 April 2022 – The health authorities in the Democratic Republic of the Congo today declared an outbreak of Ebola after a case was confirmed in Mbandaka, a city in the north-western Equateur Province. This is the third outbreak in the province since 2018.

So far, just one case has been confirmed. The patient, a 31-year-old man, began experiencing symptoms on 5 April and after more than a week of care at home, sought treatment at a local health facility. On 21 April, the patient was admitted to an Ebola treatment centre for intensive care but died later that day. Having recognized the symptoms, health workers immediately submitted samples to test for Ebola virus disease. Investigations to determine the source of the outbreak are ongoing.

“Time is not on our side,” said Dr Matshidiso Moeti, the World health Organization (WHO) Regional Director for Africa. “The disease has had a two-week head start and we are now playing catch-up. The positive news is that health authorities in the Democratic Republic of the Congo have more experience than anyone else in the world at controlling Ebola outbreaks quickly.”

The Democratic Republic of the Congo is experiencing its fourteenth Ebola outbreaks since 1976. The current outbreak is the sixth since 2018 alone – the most frequent occurrence in the country’s Ebola history. Previous outbreaks in Equateur Province were in 2020 and 2018, with 130 and 54 recorded cases respectively.

Efforts to stem the current outbreak are already underway. The deceased patient received a safe and dignified burial, which involves modifying traditional funeral ceremonies in a way that minimizes the risk of contagious fluids infecting attendees. Anyone who came in contact with the patient are also being identified and their health will be monitored. The health facility where the patient received care has been decontaminated.

WHO experts based in the Democratic Republic of the Congo are supporting the national authorities to ramp up key outbreak response areas including testing, contact tracing, infection prevention and control, treatment as well as working with communities to support the public health measures to prevent infections.

Vaccination is set to kick off in the coming days.

The country already has stockpiles of the rVSV-ZEBOV Ebola vaccine available in the cities of Goma and Kinshasa. Vaccines will be sent to Mbandaka and administered through ‘ring vaccination’ strategy—where contacts and contacts of contacts are vaccinated to curb the spread of the virus and protect lives.

“Many people in Mbandaka are already vaccinated against Ebola, which should help reduce the impact of the disease,” said Dr Moeti. “All those who were vaccinated during the 2020 outbreak will be revaccinated.”

Ebola is a severe, often fatal illness affecting humans and other primates. Case fatality rates have varied from 25% to 90% in past outbreaks. There is now effective treatment available and if patients receive treatment early, as well as supportive care, their chances of survival improve significantly.


A new case of Ebola hemorrhagic fever has been confirmed in northwestern Democratic Republic of Congo, four months after the end of the country’s last outbreak.

 

The National Institute of Biomedical Research said on Saturday April 23, 2022  that a 31-year-old male Ebola patient was detected in Mbandaka city, the capital of Congo’s Equateur province.

The Ebola patient’s symptoms began on April 5 2022, but he did not seek treatment for more than a week.

He was admitted to an Ebola treatment centre on April 21, 2022  and died later that day, the World Health Organization (WHO) said in a statement.

 

“Time is not on our side,” said Dr Matshidiso Moeti, the WHO’s regional director for Africa.

 

“The Ebola Virus  has had a two-week head start and we are now playing catch-up,” Moeti said.

 

The WHO said that efforts to contain Ebola Virus are already under way in Mbandaka – a crowded trading hub on the banks of the Congo River where people live in close proximity.

 

The city has road, water and air links to the capital Kinshasa.

 

Congo has seen 13 previous outbreaks of Ebola, and Mbandaka has contended with two – in 2018 and 2020.

 

The Ebola outbreak in 2018-2020, in the east of the country, killed nearly 2,300 people, the second-highest toll recorded in the history of the hemorrhagic fever.

 

The last Ebola outbreak, also in the east of the country, infected 11 people between October and December and killed six of them.

 

https://www.aljazeera.com/news/2022/4/23/new-case-of-ebola-hemorrhagic-fever-found-in-dr-congo


Ebola case confirmed in Congo’s west Equateur province

 

Congo health authorities have confirmed a new Ebola case in the northwest Equateur Province in the city of Mbandaka, declaring an outbreak nearly four months after the last one ended in the central African nation

Congo has experienced 13 recorded Ebola outbreaks since the virus was first discovered in the conflict-ridden country in 1976. This is the third in the Equateur Province since 2018.

WHO says the patient received a safe and dignified burial and that efforts to stem the outbreak are underway. Authorities have begun testing and contact tracing. Vaccinations will begin in the coming days, WHO said.

“Many people in Mbandaka are already vaccinated against Ebola, which should help reduce the impact of the disease,” said Moeti. “All those who were vaccinated during the 2020 outbreak will be revaccinated.”

Ebola is transmitted by coming into contact with the bodily fluids of an infected person or contaminated materials. However, the early symptoms of fever and muscle aches resembles other common diseases like malaria. In addition to vaccinations, there is now effective treatment available that, if received early, can improve chances of survival significantly.

 

https://www.thesun.co.uk/health/18415085/ebola-outbreak-two-dead/

 

 

https://www.afro.who.int/countries/democratic-republic-of-congo/news/democratic-republic-congo-declares-new-ebola-outbreak-mbandaka

 

https://news.sky.com/story/ebola-new-outbreak-declared-as-officials-warn-time-is-not-on-our-side-12597624

 

https://abcnews.go.com/International/wireStory/ebola-case-confirmed-congos-west-equateur-province-84263870


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