What harm does Negril flexneri do to the Human Brain?

 

What harm does Negril flexneri have to the Human Brain?

That kind of low bai and other creatures are at the same level as Paramecium du worms. Ordinary dao-shaped worms are impossible. Experts on biological site explains that even the internal capacity of your brain is basically zero. There is a kind of amoeba called amoeba, which is specifically against your brain. It can cause a large number of brain diseases. If it is not controlled, it can theoretically be eaten, but it must be sick before it is eaten, so it was detected. There is no other way at the moment, so the idea of eating brains is still reliable

 When 9-year-old Hally Yust was swimming not far from home in Kansas, USA, she contracted a rare infection.

Unfortunately, he died of brain-eating amoeba.

 

Hally Yust Case Study of Brain Eating Amoeba

 The culprit is Negril flexneri amoeba, which lives in warm freshwater lakes and freshwater rivers.

Children and young people are usually targeted.

Once invaded into the brain, it can cause primary amoebic meningoencephalitis. This infection is almost fatal: within a few days, 97% of victims will die.

Although this kind of bug is deadly, fewer people have been infected-in the past ten years,

There are only 34 cases of infection reported in the United States, but there is evidence that the number of infections is increasing. 

Before 2010, more than half of the above cases.


Infographics on Harm by Negril flexneri have to the human body


The sons come from Florida, Texas and other southern states in the United States. However, after 2010, cases of infection also appeared in Minnesota in the northern United States. 

Jennifer Cope, an amoeba infection expert and epidemiologist at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention of the United States, said: “We found amoeba in states where there was no such case before.” 

She said that the expanded infection of Negril flexneri may be related to Climate change is related because microorganisms multiply faster in warmer places. Jennifer Cope said: "This is something we absolutely must pay attention to."

 

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