Omnibus : Monkeypox

taxme

Council Member
Feb 11, 2020
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The commie is not all that great to look at anyway. I would not want to wake up in the morning and see her face. Phuk, I must have got drunk again last night. So, is the commie bitch married? I pity the poor bastard that may be married to her. It will always be vaccines, masks and lock downs for the poor bastard.

No, you cannot go out today. Covid is everywhere out there. You will stay home and clean house while I go out and try to phuk around with those stupid Canadians out there who will always believe my communist bullshit. Yes dear, I will do as you command, boss lady. (n)
 

spaminator

Hall of Fame Member
Oct 26, 2009
31,584
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10 new monkeypox cases confirmed in Toronto
Author of the article:Canadian Press
Canadian Press
Publishing date:Jun 22, 2022 • 13 hours ago • 1 minute read • 6 Comments
An electronic microscope image shows the monkeypox virus seen by a team from the Arbovirus Laboratory and the Genomics and Bioinformatics Units of the Carlos III Health Institute in Madrid, May 26, 2022.
An electronic microscope image shows the monkeypox virus seen by a team from the Arbovirus Laboratory and the Genomics and Bioinformatics Units of the Carlos III Health Institute in Madrid, May 26, 2022. PHOTO BY UNIDAD DE MICROSCOPIA ELECTRONICA DEL ISCIII /THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Ontario Public Health is reporting 10 new cases of monkeypox in Toronto.


The agency says there are now 33 confirmed cases of the virus in the province as of Monday, and that 28 of those are in Toronto.

That is an increase from Friday, when Toronto Public Health confirmed 18 cases in the city.

All of the confirmed cases in the province are male, with the average age of 40.

Last week, the city hosted vaccination clinics to immunize high-risk individuals, including men who have sex with men.

Monkeypox generally does not spread easily between people and is transmitted through prolonged close contact via respiratory droplets, direct contact with skin lesions or bodily fluids, or through contaminated clothes or bedding.

The rare disease comes from the same family of viruses that cause smallpox, which the World Health Organization declared eradicated around the globe in 1980.

Smallpox vaccines have proven effective in combating the monkeypox virus.

Quebec has reported 171 cases of monkeypox to date.
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taxme

Council Member
Feb 11, 2020
2,177
930
113
10 new monkeypox cases confirmed in Toronto
Author of the article:Canadian Press
Canadian Press
Publishing date:Jun 22, 2022 • 13 hours ago • 1 minute read • 6 Comments
An electronic microscope image shows the monkeypox virus seen by a team from the Arbovirus Laboratory and the Genomics and Bioinformatics Units of the Carlos III Health Institute in Madrid, May 26, 2022.
An electronic microscope image shows the monkeypox virus seen by a team from the Arbovirus Laboratory and the Genomics and Bioinformatics Units of the Carlos III Health Institute in Madrid, May 26, 2022. PHOTO BY UNIDAD DE MICROSCOPIA ELECTRONICA DEL ISCIII /THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Ontario Public Health is reporting 10 new cases of monkeypox in Toronto.


The agency says there are now 33 confirmed cases of the virus in the province as of Monday, and that 28 of those are in Toronto.

That is an increase from Friday, when Toronto Public Health confirmed 18 cases in the city.

All of the confirmed cases in the province are male, with the average age of 40.

Last week, the city hosted vaccination clinics to immunize high-risk individuals, including men who have sex with men.

Monkeypox generally does not spread easily between people and is transmitted through prolonged close contact via respiratory droplets, direct contact with skin lesions or bodily fluids, or through contaminated clothes or bedding.

The rare disease comes from the same family of viruses that cause smallpox, which the World Health Organization declared eradicated around the globe in 1980.

Smallpox vaccines have proven effective in combating the monkeypox virus.

Quebec has reported 171 cases of monkeypox to date.
View attachment 14300

Here we go again. Another big virus scare tactic coming our way once again which will in the end start making more money for big pharma globalists as usual. And the many idiots and suckers out there will fall for this scare tactic once again. They will say, I have to go and get my monkey pox shot or I could die.

It should be called the "money pox" virus because that is what the big pharma globalists will be making off the sales of their monkey pox vaccines. And of course, there will be more vaccines to be forced to take and lock downs and quarantines to maybe soon come our way. Get ready for Covid 2.0. It never ends. :(
 

spaminator

Hall of Fame Member
Oct 26, 2009
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Ontario's monkeypox case count rises
All confirmed cases are in males aged 23 to 60, with an average age of just under 38.

Author of the article:Antonella Artuso
Publishing date:Jun 28, 2022 • 1 day ago • 1 minute read • Join the conversation

Ontario has confirmed 67 cases of monkeypox with 54 reported by Toronto Public Health.


Three cases were diagnosed in Ottawa, two in Halton Region, two in Middlesex-London, and one each in Durham Region, Haldimand-Norfolk, Peel Region, Peterborough Public Health, Simcoe-Muskoka, and Wellington-Dufferin-Guelph.

An additional five probable cases are being assessed in four males and one female.

All confirmed cases were in males aged 23 to 60, with an average age of just under 38, Public Health Ontario (PHO) said Tuesday in an update covering the time period of May 20-June 27.

“The most commonly reported symptoms include rash, oral/genital lesions, swollen lymph nodes, headache, fever, chills, myalgia and fatigue,” the report says.

PHO says the public should be aware that close contact with someone who has the monkeypox rash, sore or scabs increases the potential risk.


The most commonly reported risk factors in confirmed Ontario cases were sexual or intimate contact, including hugging and kissing, with a new or more than one partner, PHO says.

Most of the cases were in males who reported sexual or intimate contact with other males, PHO says.

The Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) says there have been 235 reported cases of monkeypox across the country as of June 24.

“The National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI) released recommendations for the use of Imvamune, a Health Canada-approved vaccine, for immunization against monkeypox,” PHAC said. “Provincial and territorial public health authorities have launched their monkeypox vaccination campaigns and have started vaccinating populations at higher risk.”

Public health officials say monkeypox is rare and doesn’t spread easily between people without close contact.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in the U.S. says the risk to the general population is low.

aartuso@postmedia.com
 

taxme

Council Member
Feb 11, 2020
2,177
930
113
Ontario's monkeypox case count rises
All confirmed cases are in males aged 23 to 60, with an average age of just under 38.

Author of the article:Antonella Artuso
Publishing date:Jun 28, 2022 • 1 day ago • 1 minute read • Join the conversation

Ontario has confirmed 67 cases of monkeypox with 54 reported by Toronto Public Health.


Three cases were diagnosed in Ottawa, two in Halton Region, two in Middlesex-London, and one each in Durham Region, Haldimand-Norfolk, Peel Region, Peterborough Public Health, Simcoe-Muskoka, and Wellington-Dufferin-Guelph.

An additional five probable cases are being assessed in four males and one female.

All confirmed cases were in males aged 23 to 60, with an average age of just under 38, Public Health Ontario (PHO) said Tuesday in an update covering the time period of May 20-June 27.

“The most commonly reported symptoms include rash, oral/genital lesions, swollen lymph nodes, headache, fever, chills, myalgia and fatigue,” the report says.

PHO says the public should be aware that close contact with someone who has the monkeypox rash, sore or scabs increases the potential risk.


The most commonly reported risk factors in confirmed Ontario cases were sexual or intimate contact, including hugging and kissing, with a new or more than one partner, PHO says.

Most of the cases were in males who reported sexual or intimate contact with other males, PHO says.

The Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) says there have been 235 reported cases of monkeypox across the country as of June 24.

“The National Advisory Committee on Immunization (NACI) released recommendations for the use of Imvamune, a Health Canada-approved vaccine, for immunization against monkeypox,” PHAC said. “Provincial and territorial public health authorities have launched their monkeypox vaccination campaigns and have started vaccinating populations at higher risk.”

Public health officials say monkeypox is rare and doesn’t spread easily between people without close contact.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in the U.S. says the risk to the general population is low.

aartuso@postmedia.com

OMG. We must shut down all businesses in Canada now. We must get out our old face diaper masks once again and start wearing them and implement social distancing once again. No more family get together's. No more parties or going to the movies or sports events. No more travelling or eating in restaurants.

Stop everything before we all die from this money pox, oops I meant Monkey Pox. We must all get fully vaccinated and protected from monkey pox now. We must all stop monkeying around before it becomes too late. I am in a total panic right now. Please help me and tell me as to what I can do to try and save myself from dying with monkey pox. :eek:
 

IdRatherBeSkiing

Satelitte Radio Addict
May 28, 2007
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Toronto, ON
Or you can just stop boinking other males.

The most commonly reported risk factors in confirmed Ontario cases were sexual or intimate contact, including hugging and kissing, with a new or more than one partner, PHO says.
 
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spaminator

Hall of Fame Member
Oct 26, 2009
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Ontario reporting 101 monkeypox cases, up from 33 two weeks ago
85 cases are in Toronto.

Author of the article:Canadian Press
Canadian Press
Publishing date:Jul 06, 2022 • 18 hours ago • 1 minute read • 11 Comments
Pictures showing examples of rashes and lesions caused by the monkeypox virus are seen in this undated handout image obtained by Reuters on July 1, 2022.
Pictures showing examples of rashes and lesions caused by the monkeypox virus are seen in this undated handout image obtained by Reuters on July 1, 2022. PHOTO BY UK HEALTH SECURITY AGENCY /Handout via REUTERS
Public Health Ontario is reporting 101 confirmed monkeypox cases across the province, up from 33 cases two weeks ago.


A summary report on the disease up to July 4 says there are also eight probable cases in Ontario.

The report says 85 cases are in Toronto, with more than one case each in health units covering Ottawa, Halton Region and Middlesex-London.

Health units in Hamilton, Durham Region, Eastern Ontario, Haldimand-Norfolk, Peel Region, Peterborough, Simcoe-Muskoka and Guelph also confirmed single cases.

All reported cases are in men between the ages of 20 and 65 and commonly reported symptoms include rash, oral and genital lesions, swollen lymph nodes, headache, fever, chills, myalgia and fatigue.

Public health says most cases are among men who report intimate contact with men but says anyone can get monkeypox.

Monkeypox generally does not spread easily between people and is transmitted through prolonged close contact via respiratory droplets, direct contact with skin lesions or bodily fluids, or through contaminated clothes or bedding.

The disease comes from the same family of viruses that cause smallpox, which the World Health Organization declared eradicated around the globe in 1980.

Smallpox vaccines have proven effective in combating the monkeypox virus.
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spaminator

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Oct 26, 2009
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Ontario reports first confirmed female case of monkeypox
The average age of the confirmed cases, which are mostly reported in Toronto, is 37.

Author of the article:Canadian Press
Canadian Press
Publishing date:Jul 14, 2022 • 17 hours ago • 1 minute read • Join the conversation

Public Health Ontario says it has recorded the province’s first case of monkeypox in a female.


The agency says there are 156 confirmed cases of the disease in the province as of July 11, with all but one of them being male.

The average age of the confirmed cases, which are mostly reported in Toronto, is 37.

Ontario’s Chief Medical Officer of Health recently said monkeypox will likely be around for “many months” because of its lengthy incubation period but he noted that Ontario isn’t seeing rapid growth of the virus.

Public health officials say most cases are among men who report intimate contact with men but say anyone can get monkeypox.

The virus generally doesn’t spread easily and is transmitted through prolonged close contact via respiratory droplets, direct contact with skin lesions or bodily fluids, or through contaminated clothes or bedding.

The monkeypox disease comes from the same family of viruses that cause smallpox, which the World Health Organization declared eradicated around the globe in 1980. Smallpox vaccines have proven effective in combating the monkeypox virus.

Local public health units across Ontario are holding vaccination clinics for those the province deems at high-risk of contracting monkeypox.

Moore has said the province is not looking to expand its vaccination strategy at this time because “it appears to be working.”
 

spaminator

Hall of Fame Member
Oct 26, 2009
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Ontario identifies 326 cases in total of monkeypox
Author of the article:Antonella Artuso
Publishing date:Jul 26, 2022 • 11 hours ago • 1 minute read • 12 Comments

Ontario has confirmed 326 cases of monkeypox with 11 individuals hospitalized including two requiring intensive care.


However, there have been no deaths in the province attributed to the virus, according to the latest update on the global health emergency released Tuesday by Public Health Ontario (PHO).

Local public health units reported 250 cases in Toronto, 23 in Ottawa, 10 in Middlesex-London, eight in Hamilton, seven in Halton Region, five in Durham Region, three each in Peel Region and Simcoe Muskoka and two or fewer cases in a number of other areas of the province.

“The most commonly reported risk factors include engaging in sexual or intimate contact (such as hugging, kissing, cuddling) with new and/or more than one partner,” PHO reported. “Travel, being immunocompromised, or having close contact with someone from outside of the province were less commonly reported.”

While anyone can contract monkeypox, all but two of the cases in Ontario were in men and the average age was 36 years-old.

Another nine probable cases include seven men and two women.

The three most common systems reported were a rash, oral/genital lesions and fever.

aartuso@postmedia.com
 

Blackleaf

Hall of Fame Member
Oct 9, 2004
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I thought monkeypox was a hoax.

Then I saw their face.

Now I'm a believer.
 

spaminator

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Oct 26, 2009
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WHO asks people not to attack monkeys over monkeypox
Author of the article:Washington Post
Washington Post
Jennifer Hassan
Publishing date:Aug 10, 2022 • 1 day ago • 3 minute read • Join the conversation

With cases of monkeypox surging around the world, it’s not a good time to be a monkey.


The primates have, in recent days, been physically attacked – and even killed – by poisoning and stoning attacks in Brazil, according to local media reports that cite police officials.

In the last week, at least 10 animals of the marmoset and capuchin types were found displaying signs of intoxication or aggression, leading to fears that they had been poisoned, according to Brazilian news site G1. Seven of the monkeys died, while the others are under observation at a zoo in Sao Jose do Rio Preto, a municipality in the state of Sao Paulo.

The assaults have led to the World Health Organization – which declared monkeypox a global health emergency last month – issuing a reminder that despite the virus’s name, monkeys should not be blamed for its transmission.


“What people need to know very clearly is the transmission we are seeing is happening between humans to humans,” Margaret Harris, a WHO spokesperson told reporters Tuesday. “They should certainly not be attacking any animals.”

“It’s close-contact transmission. So the concern should be about where it’s transmitting in the human population and what humans can do to protect themselves from getting it and transmitting it,” Harris said, adding that the virus was seen “much more commonly in various rodents” than monkeys and that work was ongoing to consider whether the virus should be renamed.


Brazilian officials believe it is possible that the recent outbreak of the virus is driving anti-monkey sentiment and behaviour, although they also noted that the “deliberate” attacks could also be linked to animal trafficking.


Following the attacks, environmental military police officers are patrolling the forest of Rio Preto to prevent attacks on the animals, local media reported, as the National Network to Combat Wildlife Trafficking blamed the “persecution” of monkeys and attacks on “a lack of information” in Brazilian society.

Globally, there are almost 32,000 confirmed cases of monkeypox, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Cases have been reported in 89 countries, and the outbreak is prominent in Europe, where most of the infections have been recorded following an outbreak that began in the spring.

Countries that do not usually report monkeypox have documented a surge in cases, including the United States and Britain, prompting health officials to implement plans to combat the spread of infection.


Brazil, which has similarly not historically reported monkeypox before this outbreak, has registered more than 2,131 cases of infection.

Mauricio Lacerda, a virologist at the Faculty of Medicine of Rio Preto told local media that when it comes to the virus, the monkeys of Brazil do not pose a threat to locals.

“What we are seeing in Brazil, Europe and the United States is . . . people who are sick and are transmitting through close contact to other people. There is no evidence of monkeypox virus circulating in monkeys in the Brazil,” he said. “There is no need to panic.”

The name “monkeypox” emerged after researchers in Denmark used the primates to identify the virus – which is transmitted by a number of animals and not just nonhuman primates – including rats, dormice and squirrels.


Since the outbreak began in May, the majority of monkeypox cases were documented among men who are gay or bisexual, or who have sex with men.

Monkeypox is spread through close contact – including respiratory drops, bodily fluids and contaminated items such as bedding or clothing.

The virus was declared “a public health emergency” in the United States last month as health officials scrambled to provide better access to treatments, funding and vaccines amid climbing case numbers. Cases of the infection have also been confirmed among children in the United States.

“We urge every American to take monkeypox seriously and to take responsibility to help us tackle this virus,” Health and Human Services Secretary Xavier Becerra said Aug. 4.
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