The second most deadly parasitic disease – only malaria is more lethal.
And schistosomiasis – also known as snail fever – has invaded Europe’s shores thanks to barbarians swarming the continent from the Middle East and Africa.
One can only wonder if the leaders of Europe expected the number of plagues and pestilences they would allow into their nations by encouraging the invasion of 3rd world barbarians.
“Around 25-30% of humans are currently infected with at least one parasitic worm species,” writes Karl Hoffmann, Professor of Parasitology at Aberystwyth University, for The Conversation.
“The diseases they cause can be devastating.
“Worm infections can lead to diverse and chronic conditions such as scarring of the eyes and blindness, swelling of extremities and immobility, blockage of digestion and malnutrition, anaemia and tiredness.
“They can also increase an individual’s risk of developing cancer and AIDS.”
Schistosomiasis currently affects hundreds of millions of people each year, causing thousands of deaths.
Caused by schistosome flatworms, the infection occurs when people come into contact with a type of freshwater snail that produces the worms.
These worms then penetrate the skin and live in the blood vessels surrounding the intestines or bladder of the individual.
When the eggs of these flatworms become trapped in human organs, they can cause inflammation, blindness, scarring, anaemia and ultimately, death.
Any eggs that make it into the digestive system will be released when the carrier defecates or urinates. If these then reach fresh water, they can hatch and the cycle begins again.
While Schistosomiasis was previously linked to impoverished parts of South America, sub-Saharan Africa where water hygiene is limited, recent outbreaks were reported on the Mediterranean.
In 2014, six people were infected after swimming in the Cavu river, in Corsica.
According to Professor Hoffmann, global travel (the invasion of Europe) could mean we see parasitic worms continuing to move into parts of Europe and North America.
“The long-term consequences of increased parasitic worm distributions are difficult to predict, but the harm that infection causes highlights the need for developing control strategies that can mitigate this 21st-century threat to global health.”
Hoffman and his team are looking into ways to treat and prevent the spread of parasitic diseases.
“We’re not at the stage of drug development, but we hope that learning more about the disruption of these proteins could ultimately save lives across the world,” he wrote.
In other epidemic news, Ten out of every 12 rapists in Denmark are invading barbarians, or come from barbarian backgrounds, according to an investigation by Danish media.
The figures come from a study of rape cases from January 2016 to May 2017 and looked specifically at cases in which the victim did not know their attacker, Danish tabloid BT reports.
According to the study carried out by the newspaper, there were 12 convictions for rape in which the attacker was a stranger to their victim and in those 12 cases, 10 of the attackers came from invading barbarian backgrounds or were invading barbarians.
The tabloid claims that the convicted rapists came from a variety of countries including Eastern European nations such as Bulgaria and Macedonia as well as countries outside of Europe like Somalia, Iraq, and Eritrea.
Inger Støjberg, Danish Minister for Immigration and Integration, commented on the study saying: “It’s something we’ve seen through many years that crime rates are much higher in immigrant circles than they are among Danes.”
“And when I see these very rough rapes – including violent assault – it’s a clear sign that you have not [adjusted to life in] Denmark,” Støjberg added.
Støjberg has been known for years as a staunch critic of immigration saying in 2016 that, “In my opinion, it is because we have been too scared to set out clear demands to the people coming to Denmark. We have not dared to say that we expect and demand that they provide for themselves and their families and that we expect them to adjust to Danish values.”
Christian Diesen, professor of procedural law at Stockholm University in Sweden, claims that “poor integration” has led to invading barbarians being overrepresented in rape cases saying: “They do not feel like part of society, quickly feel outside and feel contempt for society and for others.”
Swedish media conducted their own study of gang rape cases earlier this year finding that the majority of convicted gang rapists also came from invading barbarian backgrounds, a fact that Breitbart London had revealed a full year beforehand.
Mr Americana, Overpasses News Desk
July 10th, 2018