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Heather Rorke

Winston Salem, NC, United States

Andrew Skahl

Duluth, MN, United States

Robert A Kaufman

Orlando, FL, United States

Lonna Lisa Williams

Big Bear City, CA, United States

Marvin H Brunswick

Westminster, MD, United States

Kristi Ann Mod

Troutdale, OR, United States

Larry McParland

Graham, NC, United States

Mustang 6

Salina, KS, United States

Terri Applen

Salem, OR, United States

Doug Sowle

Swansea, MA, United States

InfoWarsTV1

Parker, CO, United States

Jack Lamberson

Crawfordsville, IN, United States

Jennifer W. Jackson

Cayce, SC, United States

william merrit reily

Brighton, CO, United States

Chris Wiggam

Monticello, AR, United States

Kevin Brown

Little Falls, MN, United States

AmericanWarrior (USMC) Ret.

Virginia Beach, VA, United States

GV Patriot

Golden Valley, AZ, United States

LIGHTER SIDE

 

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ALERT ALERT

SICK: Leprosy On The Rise In Los Angeles 

Ahh, the joys of open borders and Democrat leadership.

California is not just a public toilet but now there is evidence that leprosy is on the rise in Los Angeles County.

Barack Obama changed US law in 2016 and allowed immigrants with blistering STDs and leprosy to migrate to the US.

Medscape reported:

Leprosy, also known as Hansen’s disease, is rarely seen in the United States, but cases continue to emerge in Los Angeles County, a new report says.

“Hansen’s disease still exists, and we need to educate medical students and physicians,” coauthor Dr. Maria Teresa Ochoa from Keck Medical Center of the University of Southern California, Los Angeles, told Reuters Health by email.

Dr. Ochoa and colleagues identified 187 patients with the disease in a review of medical records from their leprosy clinic spanning 1973 to 2018. Most patients were Latino, originating from Mexico, and they experienced a median delay in diagnosis of more than three years, the team reports JAMA Dermatology, online August 7.

Multibacillary leprosy (MB) cases outnumbered paucibacillary leprosy (PB) cases by nearly eight to one (88.6% vs. 11.4%, respectively), and Latino patients were more likely than non-Latino patients to have MB, as were patients from Central or South America (versus other regions).

Most patients (80.7%) received multidrug therapy, and most (92.6%) received antibiotics for more than two years, especially if they had MB.

Only about half of patients (56.7%) had World Health Organization (WHO) grade 0 disability (no signs or symptoms suggestive of leprosy or disability) at the one-year follow-up, whereas 16.0% had grade 1 disability (loss of protective sensation) and 26.2% had grade 2 disability (visible deformity) at the last follow-up.

Among the patients who lost protective sensation, 87.7% (50/57) did not regain it following therapy.

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