Friday, 8 May 2009

Swine Flu - No spread from man to pigs

Over the years, it has become distressingly clear, that like Britain,
Canada is a constant source of disinformation about animal and human health epidemics.

They share the same low ethical standards with Britain's agricultural ministry and her bent vets. Their hospitals and intensive farms are riddled with a similar cocktail of zoonotic disease - under reported and over spun.

For days, it has been obvious that they have been lying about the
transfer of swine flu from humans to pigs in Alberta and have misled the whole world.

Information was withheld from the media and there were major discrepancies in the story that circled the world: signs of deliberate deception.

Fortunately, the main victim, the carpenter agrees and has the guts to expose them.

They had no evidence that this man was the source and the authorities are now scrabbling about trying to find or concoct some.

When the Canadian people find out what has been going on in Canada, the fur will really fly. They are suspicious already.

Now we need to know how the Candian pig herd did get infected with H1N1


Worker at centre of pig-farm flu won't take blame


May 8, 2009

CALGARY, TORONTO -- The carpenter at the centre of a virulent new
strain of flu on an Alberta pig farm said he didn't think twice about
showing up to work sick, hardly expecting that the virus he might have
brought home from Mexico would soon "wreck" the pork industry...

...Two days after he returned from travelling to Mexico as part of the
congregation of Rocky Mountain House Covenant, a Christian Reform
Church in his central Alberta hometown, Mr. Blaak felt a bit under the
weather, but he went ahead with a contract to change some vents at a
local pig barn. He said he worked in an area above the pigs and never
touched them.

But he felt terrible later that night.

He stayed home for a week toughing out the cough and fever in bed. He
sought medical attention on April 24, after reports of the A/H1N1 flu
emerged, even though he no longer felt sick.

"I got tested twice for it and both tests came back negative," Mr.
Blaak said.

Frank Plummer, scientific director of the National Microbiology
Laboratory in Winnipeg, said yesterday that the tests done on Mr.
Blaak were negative for the virus. But the testing was done after he
recovered, Dr. Plummer said, adding that scientists will look for
antibodies in a serum sample.

Other workers on the farm also tested negative for the new virus, Dr.
Plummer said.

Mr. Blaak said he believes officials have jumped to conclusions and
the illness has been blown out of proportion.

"They kind of wreck an industry," he said.....