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Ebola tent set up at Loma Linda as cases on rise; OC suffers first flu death of season

Ebola California

 

Ebola California

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Loma Linda University Medical Center has set up an overflow tent to treat the increasing number of patients they’re receiving suffering from the flu.

The hospital says they’ve been receiving a high volume of flu patients in just the last two weeks.

The medical episode comes in the wake of Orange County’s first reported flu-related death of this season. The OC Health Care Agency confirmed that a 65-year-old man from Tustin who had underlying health conditions died of complications related to influenza B infection.

Ebola California many possible ebola infected people have arrived in California from Congo Africa.  CDC sent out fast testing ebola tests to all California department of health locations as so many illegal aliens from congo africa are coming into California.

Can we count on truthful reporting by hospitals in California and the department of health to report on the numbers of Ebola infected patients arriving in the united states what do you think?

They will not report that hospitals are seeking ebola nurses, so you think they will report on how many ebola patients there are?

Dont be naive  we posted the new Ebola nurse jobs, hospitals in the united states are actively seeking ebola nurses to treat ebola infected patients, yet the news is not covering why hospitals are seeking Ebola nurses.

 

Ebola California

 

Loma Linda University Health says the hospital is seeing influenza B, which has not been the predominant strain since 1992, on the rise based on the number of patients coming in for treatment.

Influenza is a seasonal respiratory illness that can be caused by influenza A or B viruses. Symptoms may include fever, cough, sore throat, runny or stuffy nose, headaches, body aches, chills, and fatigue.

Flu illness can be severe and could lead to death. The virus is mainly spread through droplets from cough and sneezes, according to health officials who add the best way to protect against both influenza A and B viruses is by getting vaccinated each year.

 

“Vaccinations are recommended for everyone 6 months of age and older, and are especially important for infants, young children, pregnant women, adults over 50 and those with chronic medical conditions. Close contacts and caregivers of these high-risk people should also be vaccinated,” the OC Department of Health said.

Health officials remind the public to take these important steps to help stop the spread of flu and other germs:

• Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue (or sleeve if you are caught by surprise)
• Wash your hands often with soap and warm water (or alcohol-based sanitizer, if not available)
• Stay home if you are sick (at least 24 hours after your fever is gone)

More information can be found at www.ochealthinfo.com/flu, by calling the Health Referral Line at 1-800-564-8448 Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., or by visiting www.cdph.ca.gov.

 


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