Could GM Mosquito’s Alternate The Rabies Virus?

GM Mosquito

I was just thinking..what if? GM mosquito’s would bite and infect a human that already has Rabies and could it then be some effect from the GM mosquitoes alternated DNA that could turn Rabies into an airborne agent? Can you even imagine what THAT could cause?

Because the truth is, scientist do NOT know what a bite from a GM mosquito does to the human DNA. It’s just like with Monsanto’s disgusting GMO food, they do NOT know what it does to a human once inside the body.

According to a story that is persistently circulating the web, It alleged that the UK-based small company Oxitec, which began releasing genetically engineered male-sterile mosquitoes in 2011 in north-eastern Brazil in order to combat dengue disease, may have “inadvertently” caused the Zika outbreak. No matter what MSM writes, it can still been done on purpose. This we all know after hundreds of years with lies from MSM who kisses up and kicks down.

Oxitec GM Mosqito2

Oxitec’s approach involves releasing non-biting males which have been genetically engineered to carry a gene that is lethal to their offspring to mate with wild females.

A scientific paper about the trials, conducted in the Brazilian city of Juazeiro in late 2011, confirmed that the local population of disease-carrying Aedes aegypti mosquitoes crashed by more than 90% during the trial, making Oxitec’s approach a far more promising form of control than conventional insecticide spraying. Aedes mosquitoes carry both dengue and Zika, so the same strategy could help tackle both diseases.

It has been reported from the MSM that the timing was wrong with this report. That Zika was first reported in Brazil in 2015, while the Oxitec mosquito releases began four years earlier.

However this argument isn’t worth diddley, because there is always a test periods way ahead before any release. MSM is stating that Zika is have come to Brazil from a 2013 outbreak in French Polynesia, which in turn spread from a 2007 outbreak in Micronesia. But the test period of Oxitecs release suits the magnitude of the spreading just fine. So I’m very sceptic to MSM statements in the matter.

“From Planet Free Will: It is like something out of a Stephen King novel, and the details behind the apparent Zika conspiracy are intricate enough to fill the pages of the plot. The naled insecticide being sprayed may be worse than the Zika virus; the authorities have been less than forthcoming and the use of these chemicals may well prove to affect the human population as much as or more than the mosquito populations.”

“The deployment of genetically modified mosquitoes, now approved, will bring a real life science fiction element to the story. And the long-term consequences… won’t be known for decades, and even then won’t be admitted or discussed by the ‘authorities.’ Are we just bugs to them as well?”

Rabies virus can mutate


According to the Journal of Virology it just take a single amino acid change in Rabies virus glycoprotein to increase the Rabies virus spread and that would enhance the Rabies virus pathogenicity.

A new virus that appeared and was similar to rabies, but had the symptoms and lethality of Ebola, shown (below), and was named the Bas-Congo virus. It killed two teenagers in the Congo in 2009. Was this the beginning?


And not long ago it was proven that Cannabis alters the users DNA, and lead to genetic mutations that raised the risk of serious diseases for users of the drug and future generations. This was the conclusion of a new study done by researchers from The University of Western Australia.

Its possible for Rabies to be transmitted by air, but then Rabies would have to “borrow” traits from another virus, such as influenza.

Different forms, or strains, of the same virus can swap pieces of genetic code through processes called re-assortment or recombination, stating Elankumaran Subbiah, a virologist at Virginia Tech.

Kimery Report

“The ability to create nasty pathogens like your hybrid rabies virus in your bathroom is becoming easier and easier,” one of the authorities told “In the opinion of many in my field, this is much easier than trying to get enough fissile material to make a nuclear bomb and then being able to construct an effective bomb.”

From The Kimery Report

Because who knows what will happen when Rabies mixed with Ebola, Zika and GM mosquito’s will do at the end? And some test of a very similar virus to Rabies is already proven airborne.

Airborne Transmission Of Lyssaviruses – Possible!

“Lyssa a virus closely related to Rabies virus (RABV).  The hypothesis that lyssaviruses, particularly RABV and the bat variant EBLV-2, might be transmitted via the airborne route was tested. Mice were challenged via direct introduction of lyssavirus into the nasal passage.”

” All of the mice challenged by direct intranasal inoculation developed
disease signs by 7 days post-infection.”


And Here Are The Deadliest Viruses on Earth

Today Bird flu, Ebola and now Zika – seems to be on the news everyday, but new dangerous viruses is discovered almost every month. But so far, experts are saying that Zika itself isn’t as bad as HIV, Ebola and these other nine viruses.

Here are the worst killers, based on the likelihood that a person will die if they are infected with one of them, the sheer numbers of people they have killed, and whether they represent a growing threat.

Marburg Virus

Marburg Virus

This is the most dangerous virus. Its called the Marburg virus. It is named after a small and idyllic town on the river Lahn – but that has nothing to do with the disease itself. The Marburg virus is a hemorrhagic fever virus. As with Ebola, the Marburg virus causes convulsions and bleeding of mucous membranes, skin and organs. It has a fatality rate of 90 percent.

Hanta Virus (Sin Nombre)

Hanta Virus Sin Nombre

Hanta the second most deadly virus in the world. The Hanta virus describes several types of viruses. It is named after a river where American soldiers were first thought to have been infected with the Hanta virus, during the Korean War in 1950. Symptoms include lung disease, fever and kidney failure. It has a fatality rate of 50-75 percent.

Ebola Virus

Ebola Virus

There are five strains of the Ebola virus, each named after countries and regions in Africa: Zaire, Sudan, Tai Forest, Bundibugyo and Reston. The Zaire Ebola virus is the deadliest, with a mortality rate of up to 90 percent. It is the strain currently spreading through Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia, and beyond. Scientists say flying foxes probably brought the Zaire Ebola virus into cities.

Rabies Virus

Rabies Virus

Rabies has a long and storied history dating back to 2300 B.C., with records of Babylonians who went mad and died after being bitten by dogs. While this virus itself is a beast, the sickness it causes is now is wholly preventable if treated immediately with a series of vaccinations (sometimes delivered with a terrifyingly huge needle in the abdomen). We have vaccine inventor Louis Pasteur to thank for that.

Exposure to rabies these days, while rare in the U.S., still occurs as it did thousands of years ago through bites from infected animals. If left untreated after exposure, the virus attacks the central nervous system and death usually results. But now new data has revealed that it’s not nearly as uncommon as thought, killing a stunning 160 people every single day.

That’s at least according to a study recently published in the aptly named Public Library of Science’s (PLOS) journal Neglected Tropical Diseases.

The symptoms of an advanced infection include delirium, hallucinations and raging, violent behaviour in some cases, which some have argued makes rabies eerily similar to zombiefication.

If rabies ever became airborne, we might actually have to prepare for that zombie apocalypse. Rabies is 100% fatal in humans who are not vaccinated.

Dengue Virus

Dengue Virus

Dengue virus first appeared in the 1950s in the Philippines and Thailand, and has since spread throughout the tropical and subtropical regions of the globe. Up to 40 percent of the world’s population now lives in areas where dengue is endemic, and the disease with the mosquitoes that carry it is likely to spread farther as the world warms.

Dengue sickens 50 to 100 million people a year, according to WHO. Although the mortality rate for dengue fever is lower than some other viruses, at 2.5 percent, the virus can cause an Ebola-like disease called dengue hemorrhagic fever, and that condition has a mortality rate of 20-30 percent if left untreated.

Rota Virus

The WHO has estimated that worldwide, 453,000 children younger than age 5 died from rota virus infection in 2008. But countries that have introduced the new vaccine have reported sharp declines in rota virus hospitalizations and deaths. Rota virus cannot be treated with antibiotics or other drugs. Rota virus has a mortality rate of approximately 40 percent.

Lassa Virus

This BSL-4 virus gives us yet another reason to avoid rodents. Lassa is carried by a species of rat in West Africa called Mastomys. It’s airborne…at least when you’re hanging around the rat’s fecal matter. Humans, however, can only spread it through direct contact with bodily secretions. Lassa fever, which has a 15 to 20 percent mortality rate, causes about 5000 deaths a year in West Africa, particularly in Sierra Leone and Liberia.

It starts with a fever and some retrosternal pain (behind the chest) and can progress to facial swelling, encephalitis, mucosal bleeding and deafness. Fortunately, researchers and medical professionals have found some success in treating Lassa fever with an antiviral drug in the early stages of the disease.

HIV Virus

In the modern world, the deadliest virus of all may be HIV. “It is still the one that is the biggest killer,” said Dr. Amesh Adalja, an infectious disease physician and spokesman for the Infectious Disease Society of America.

An estimated 36 million people have died from HIV since the disease was first recognized in the early 1980s. “The infectious disease that takes the biggest toll on mankind right now is HIV,” Adalja said.

Powerful antiviral drugs have made it possible for people to live for years with HIV. But the disease continues to devastate many low- and middle-income countries, where 95 percent of new HIV infections occur.

The drop in HIV-related mortality is especially evident in the regions with the greatest burden of HIV infection, including the WHO African Region, home to about three in four people dying from HIV-related causes in 2014. An estimated 790 000 [690 000–990 000] people died in the African Region from HIV-related causes in 2014, 33.6% fewer than the 1.2 million [1.0–1.5 million] in 2009.

The decline in the HIV mortality was most successful in the African region, where HIV related deaths have been halved in the past decade.

Bird Flu Virus

The various strains of bird flu regularly cause panic – which is perhaps justified because the mortality rate is 70 percent. But in fact the risk of contracting the H5N1 strain – one of the best known – is quite low. You can only be infected through direct contact with poultry. It is said this explains why most cases appear in Asia, where people often live close to chickens.




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