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Wednesday, October 25, 2017


Insects are also responsible for transmission of diseases

Insects are also responsible for transmission of diseases

Between and 1959 and 1961, two million people in Uganda, Tanzania, and Kenya came down with a new disease, the O'Nyong-Nyong fever, a Dengue-like disease. The responsible causing ONN viruses were spread in areas in which today the largest incidence of HIV-infections appear in persons in rural areas. 

Europeans and Asians were not infected. Below is a list of reasons uttered so far contradicting the fact that HIV is also transmitted by insects and the actual facts.

  • HIV does not reproduce in insects: Twelve scientific articles prove the opposite.
  • The amount of blood transmitted is too small and would only contain sufficient HIV for infection at each 10 millionth bite. The transmission of the Virus Infectious Anemia of Horses and BVV proved this to be wrong. Robert Gallo states that insects are also responsible for the spread of the HTLV-I retrovirus.
  • Children are hardly infected, although the could be bitten by insects. Furthermore, in Africa, Aids is restricted to persons who are sexually-active age. Already in 1985, at the Aids conference in Brussels, a statement was made that in Africa 15-22% infected were children. Biggar, Baudoux, and Jonckheer made similar statements at that time.
  • Aids is contracted in large towns: Aedes aegypti can be produced in towns. The striking spread in country areas of Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Zambia, Tanzania, Uganda, contradicts this claim.
  • Even hepatitis-B is not transmitted by mosquitoes: HIV is not a hepatitis-B virus and Hepatitis-B is not even transmitted by insects.

Transmission in the air

The transmission of HIV in the air in the form of dust or droplets has been proven by the laboratory accident and by the presence of HIV in the respiratory tracts of persons.

Distribution in food

The transmission of retroviruses in cow's milk to children who subsequently came down with Pneumocystis carinii-pneumonia-Aids is already published on our blog. 

Consequently, the virus can survive in children, despite acidity in the stomach and digestive fermentation in the gastrointestinal tract.

The absorption of the viruses from other foods, for example, dried milk or water (Giardia, lambia, Onchocerca, volvulus, microsporides), is obvious. Examples from Burundi and Kenya corroborate this form of distribution.

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