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If you suspect anyone of showing symptoms of the 'Necro- Mortosis' Virus,
the Government has released the following anonymous tip line. 1 800 155 3219
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What is Necro-Mortosist?

The Virus:

 


  The type A Necro-Mortosis virus consists of 7 proteins and eight strands of ribonucleic acid (RNA), which carry the code for making the proteins.To invade a host, the virus shell includes specific proteins that bind to receptors on the outside of red corpuscles. This is how the virus enters the blood stream. The act of binding draws the virus into the cell membrane. It then fuses and moves through it, emerging into the cytoplasm of the cell. Once there, the shell opens, releasing the ribonucleic acid inside.

The virus then travels quickly throughout the body. Reaching all major organs, central nervous system and brain. Once inside the cerebral cortex, the virus attacks the axons which connect neurons. The axons are surrounded by a fatty insulating sheath called myelin, this is used as an energy source for the virus. It 'feeds' on the myelin. Death occurs within 4-48 hours.This is what a growing number of scientists now believe tricks the brain to believe it's body has actually died.

The body then goes through a protracted state of shock, followed by a slow and painful onset of mortification and necrosis. However, the brain is still alive. The virus in essence, tricks' the brain into killing it's own body. But not letting the brain die.

The virus feeds nutrients and stimulation to the surrounded brains myelin coating. Thus suspending atrophy of the body, and 're-animating' the host. The virus then acts more like a parasitic guest, it needs to gain additional nutrients to continue the feeding of the virus. And so the host impulsively searches for food.

The source of nutrition required by the virus, aphion A and betax B, can only be found in warm blood and meat. Hence the cycle begins: The hosts needs to kill to serve the virus to keep the host alive.

Source: UCLA Professor David Whister - Scientific Journal of Medicine
 

 
 
Mortosis Category Outbreaks
 
Mortosis outbreaks can be separated into three categories, depending on how easily they can can spread and the severity of death they cause. Category A outbreaks are considered the highest risk and Category C outbreaks are those that are considered emerging threats or easily containable.
 

Category Level 'A'
These high-priority outbreaks pose the highest risk to the public and national security because:

They can be easily spread or transmitted from person to person
They result in high death rates and have the potential for major public health impact
They might cause public panic and social disruption
They require special action for public health preparedness. Anyone in a current or prior doctor or nursing career are urged to assist when available.

Category Level 'B'
These outbreaks are the second highest priority because:

They are moderately easy to spread
They result in a moderate rate of death and/or low death rates
They require specific enhancements of Center for Disease Control's laboratory capacity and enhanced disease monitoring.

Category Level 'C'
These third highest priority outbreaks include emerging threats that could be spread in the future because:

They are easily transferable
They have potential for high morbidity and mortality rates and major health impact.

Source: CDC - Center for Disease Control and Prevention


 
 
 
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