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Sunday, June 4, 2017


The American soldiers training in Ghana. Do we have to trust them after Ebola erupted in all the African countries they had training in their jungles? Watch the photograph carefully, you can see that the Ghanaian soldiers don't trust them

The American soldiers training in Ghana. Do we have to trust them after Ebola erupted in all the African countries they had training in their jungles? Watch the photograph carefully, you can see that the Ghanaian soldiers don't trust them

The ignorance of African leaders will not only allow Africans to be used as guinea pigs to test devilish drugs manufactured in Europe and America but will also enable the American soldiers training in Africa to plant Ebola virus in African jungles. 

It has already happened in Congo, Liberia, Guinea, and Sierra Leone, without a doubt Ebola will soon erupt in Ghana and kill Ghanaians like what happened to their neighbours in West Africa. 

Ebola is a bioweapon usually planted in African jungles by the American military for biowarfare purposes. Since we made this blog we have been warning African leaders to be careful but it seems no one is serious about what we write, even though whatever we say on this blog occurs.

The fact that African leaders heavily depend on European and American leaders, they accept whatever they are told. On June 4, 2017, some concerned educated Ghanaians that acknowledge the true information we provide on this blog informed us that the American army is training in one of Ghana's Jungles at Warfare School, Achiase military base in Akim Oda, located in the Eastern Region of Ghana.

We quickly sought for this information on the internet and found out to be true. The article is published underneath.

ACCRA, Ghana, May 31, 2017 — Mud-caked, sweat-soaked and carrying minimal survival tools, soldiers from the 1st Battalion, 506th Infantry Regiment move through the dense brush of the Ghana’s Achiase Jungle.

The regionally aligned forces of U.S. Army Africa attended the Ghana armed forces led Jungle Warfare School at Achiase military base in Akim Oda, Ghana, May 20-29.

Ghana’s military members have trained in jungle warfare for the past four decades. This year, they’re instructing U.S. soldiers.

Jungle Warfare Training

“In 1976, our forefathers and the military high command also thought it wise to also establish a school to train the personnel of the Ghana armed forces in jungle warfare, so that in case the situation arises where we have to apply ourselves in jungle warfare, we will be able to do. So that is how come the school is established to be able to train people,” said Ghanaian Maj. Jacob Codjoe, the school’s course commander.


More than 55 U.S. soldiers were challenged to survive in the harsh Ghanaian jungle during the ten-day course. The Ghanaian instructors equipped the students with practical knowledge specific to the local terrain and environment.

“How to adapt to jungle training is very difficult for them because their type of jungle in the U.S. is very different from the type of jungle that we have,” Codjoe said. “We have taught patrolling, which is a key to jungle training … [we] also taught them how to fight insurgents in the jungle terrain, how to combat guerilla[s] in jungle terrain, raid operations and attack on enemy camp operations.”

Difficult, Harsh Environment

The American soldiers, performing the various squad and platoon level tactics, quickly realized the difficulty in navigating through the jungle and adjusting to the harsh, humid climate.

“We’ve always been prepared for Iraq and Afghanistan and desert environments, and even the mountainous environments, so this is like nothing we’ve dealt with before,” said U.S. Army 2nd Lt. Hugh Smith, Delta Company’s platoon leader.

According to Ghanaian Sgt. Michael Agyemang, the school’s noncommissioned officer-in-charge, the U.S. soldiers, were determined to soak up knowledge from the expert jungle instructors. “It’s been a fast learning experience between me and the students; they are just fast. Anything you tell them, they just grab it at once,” he said.

A sign at the school reading: The Jungle is Neutral, was explained as the jungle takes no sides; it treats everyone within it the same way. Smith said the jungle training is beneficial.

“I think it’s definitely enhanced readiness,” he said. “I think coming to a different environment -- a different terrain -- that we’ve never really dealt with before and learning the tactics, learning how to move, learning how to navigate through the jungle has very much helped us in our readiness.

Navigating the dense vegetation and uneven ground, as well as traversing waist-deep ponds and crossing unstable improvised bridges while watching for hidden dangerous wildlife challenged the American soldiers.

‘The Jungle Environment Will Eat You Up’

“The instructors here at Jungle Warfare School take their job very, very seriously. They treat everything we do as if it’s life or death, because when you are in the jungle environment it really is,” said U.S. Army Spc. Bryan Young, an infantryman assigned to 1st Battalion, 506th Infantry Regiment. 

You may also like Japanese researcher Yoichi Shimatsu's article revealing Ebola as a biowarfare product:  THE EBOLA BREAKOUT COINCIDED WITH UN’S VACCINE CAMPAIGNS

“You constantly have to be very vigilant. You have to look out for your surroundings; you have to be situationally aware. Otherwise, the jungle environment will eat you up.”

The fast-paced, physically and mentally demanding course created a bond between students and instructors.

“This training has been extremely important to partnership operations, allowing us to share our doctrine and tactics with the Ghanaian armed forces, as well to allow us to learn their tactics and doctrine enhancing our ability to operate in the future, if necessary, as a cohesive group,” said U.S. Army Capt. Matthew Cavanaugh, Delta Company’s commander. “We know what to expect if we were to come to this country again and built those relationships, allowing for more effective interoperability in the future.”

Sleep deprived, covered in ant bites and physically exhausted, the students relied on each other during the grueling course. The instructors motivated the students through chants and the students rallied to finish the course.

“I have enjoyed working with them because of the teamwork,” Codjoe said. “I’ve realized that even when they are not able to move, they encourage each other to be able to move through. Just like we witnessed today, they were able to sustain themselves, which was very good for them. So, their teamwork has been very great.”

The opportunity to participate in the training created lasting memories, Young said.

“I will absolutely remember being at Jungle Warfare School for the rest of my life,” he said.

Opinion of the writers of this blog

In the past, independent scientists and researchers have traced that after each training in African jungles, Ebola erupts. Similar training took place in the forests of Congo, Liberia, Guinea, and Sierra Leone and Ebola occurred in those countries, therefore it is likely that after the training at the jungle warfare school, Ebola is likely to hit Ghana. 

Already, there are rumours that Ebola is in Ghana but the Minister of Health has given assurance that there is nothing of that sort in the country. The question we would like to ask the Ghanaian government is: Do they read at all? The American government hates military regime because they can't commit the medical crime they wanted to do the reason they preach about democracy.

Above all, African leaders should know by now that the American army was in the jungles of Congo, Liberia, Sierra Leone, and Guinea, under the pretext of jungle training before the Ebola struck those countries, therefore, it is likely that Ebola will soon erupt in Ghana and that will be a catastrophe.

Ebola is a disease which stays in the body and can erupt anytime, so those affected countries are still not free. Despite that the World Health Organization has declared those West African countries Ebola free, their economies have never recovered and all businesses are grounded. If Ebola erupts in Ghana the country will suffer the same fate.

We quote "Ghana’s military members have trained in jungle warfare for the past four decades. This year, they’re instructing U.S. soldiers." What can the US army learn from the Ghanaian soldiers that they don't know? Why are Africans easily fooled? This was the same trick they used to plant Ebola in Liberia, Guinea, Congo and Sierra Leone.


Therefore, it baffles us a lot when the Ghanaian government allowed the American soldiers to train in Ghana. If the government reads they will be intelligent enough to refuse the American army to enter the country. 

Enough is enough the American government, you can't plant Ebola in Ghana after your training in the jungle. We are happy to publish this article for our numerous Ghanaian readers at home and in the Diaspora. 

It's your choice Ghana, either allow them to plant secretly Ebola virus in the country or throw them out immediately.

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