Pandemic

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  • Justinian Plague Pandemics

    plague comes via fleas or from contact with body infected by plague and spreads through the blood stream Pneumonic plague is the most infectious type; it is when the disease passes from person to another through airborne droplets coughed from the lungs. It kills about 50 percent of those it infects. The Black plague has three major plague pandemics. The Justinian Plague, the Great Plague and the Modern Plague. The Justinian plague is the first pandemic that has been recorded, it was named after the Byzantine emperor Justinian I. The plague began in 541 A.D. and killed more than 25 million people and spread around the Mediterranean. The great plague or the Black Death as it is known…

    Words: 424 - Pages: 2
  • Spanish Flu Pandemic In 1918

    Introduction The 1918 Spanish Flu resulted in the exposure of one-third of the world’s population with an overall death estimate of 50-100 million people 1,2. In the United States, mortality rates were as high as 675,000 people representing 28% of the population2,3. The Spanish Flu affected the United States in three waves. Symptoms during the onset of Spanish Flu in March of 1918, were overall not perceived to be alarming to the American Population. Whereas during the second wave of the…

    Words: 2170 - Pages: 9
  • Influenza Pandemic Research Paper

    The influenza pandemic of 1918 was a devastating period in both New Zealand and world history. Cited as the most devastating epidemic in recorded world history and responsible for more deaths than World War I, this influenza pandemic resulted in anywhere from 20 to 40 million deaths worldwide (Billings 1997:). The effect it had on New Zealand history was catastrophic, killing nearly 8,500 (Rice). Perhaps the most notable discrepancy in effect that the pandemic had on New Zealand population was…

    Words: 664 - Pages: 3
  • Pandemic In Station 11

    thriving even after the loss of millions of lives. Mandel also demonstrates how these characters’ attempt to hold on to past artifacts as a way of connecting with what the world had once been. This allows the reader to make connections to how the world pre-collapse has shaped the world that resulted from the pandemic. Emily St. John Mandel develops the message that before and after the apocalypse humans continue to have the same basic human and social…

    Words: 2029 - Pages: 9
  • Deadliest Pandemics: The Black Death

    The Black Death was one of the deadliest pandemics I human history, starting in Britain between 1348 to1350. The Black Death was one of the many catastrophes to happen following an increase I the population during the Middle Ages. “It killed 30-50% of the countries entire population,” said Andrew Hamilton. The lack of information about The Black Death affected the population, the spread of the disease and increased the awareness of the lack medical help. Europe’s population had been hard hit…

    Words: 263 - Pages: 2
  • How Do Pandemics Affect Society

    AIDS and other Pandemics Pandemics have existed for centuries and their effects on society have changed the way people coexist, together as communities and with a disease. Every century is wracked with a new widespread pandemic that changes the structure of society and that allows people to gain and pass on knowledge for cases in the future. The major diseases that impacted the world centuries ago can shed light how society has progressed, not only in terms of technology and science but also…

    Words: 1723 - Pages: 7
  • Spanish Influenza Pandemic: Article Analysis

    The article I have chosen discusses the Spanish influenza Pandemic that occurred in 1918. This pandemic had a detrimental effect on not just a continent, but the entire world. This virus killed an estimated 20 to 50 million people and even the healthiest people were infected. The Spanish Influenza is said to have the highest death rate of the strains. The life expectancy in the United States dropped ten years during this time, due to the rising death rate in healthy young adults brought on by…

    Words: 595 - Pages: 3
  • How Did The Influenza Pandemic Affect The Economy

    In the fall of 1918, World War I was winding down and peace was on the horizon. US involvement in this Great War and its success in defeating Germany in the war greatly increased its national prestige among the countries, especially those in Europe. However, with the end of World War I, a deadly virus started to spread within the country, killing more people than during World War I. The influenza pandemic had disrupted US economy, in terms of gross annual production and loss of businesses, and…

    Words: 362 - Pages: 2
  • Influenza Pandemic Analysis

    The Relationship Between World War I and the Influenza Pandemic of 1918-1919 War and disease have been intertwined throughout history as human pathogens, weapons and armies have met on the battlefield. 1914-1919 marked the cruelest war in the chronicles of the human race preceded by the world’s deadliest unspoken pandemic. The aftermath of World War I proved so profound in their consequences that the influenza virus remained a blur in the public’s memory. Instead, focus was shifted towards the…

    Words: 1483 - Pages: 6
  • Influenza Pandemics Research Paper

    The Challenges of Preventing an Influenza Pandemic on Populations of Developing Countries One of the most common illnesses is influenza. It is a contagious viral infection that usually affects the respiratory passages, causes severe symptoms, and can occur in an epidemic. An epidemic is the slow spread of an infectious disease to a large number of people in a population within a short period of time (Wikipedia). A pandemic is an epidemic outbreak of an infectious disease that can spread through…

    Words: 1046 - Pages: 5
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