You sorta missed my point. Regardless if humans are the intended target of a certain 'bug', our immune system is working constantly to fight things off. Bacteria, viruses, mold, fungus, yeast, etc are all things our immune system are working to kill daily.not really. Disease vectoring depends upon carriers. If you dont interact with carriers (aka, other people), your chance of being infected is much much lower. Airborne biologicals are far less common, and theres almost no zoological born human diseases.
Jesus Christ man.I also had a rather invasive case of MRSA and nearly died from a reaction to the antibiotic quite awhile before any flu shots messed me up. I have no idea the exact reason why or how, but I had 26 infected holes in my leg 36 hours after getting the flu shot while I had the frame on. The only cure was (more) prednisone and white knuckling it for a week.
I didn’t sleep for 96 hours. It drove nurses nuts.
you're both right & I see where you're both coming fromYou sorta missed my point. Regardless if humans are the intended target of a certain 'bug', our immune system is working constantly to fight things off. Bacteria, viruses, mold, fungus, yeast, etc are all things our immune system are working to kill daily.
And while a *completely* different topic, flu viruses jumping from either birds or pigs are somewhat common.
I got MRSA. No antibiotics worked, so they went extreme. After two weeks on an IV antibiotic that was delivered to my door every other day, I got really sick. The day after Thanksgiving 2003, I got hauled back into the hospital and to determine the exact cause, they took at least 20 biopsies off my skin and put me on such a high dose of prednisone, I cried for no reason. And I got hooked on Average Joe, a reality show.Considering his stories, it would have had to have been something big to get him to stop
I lived, so to me, it could’ve been a lot worse.Your story above is horrible, but this post made me sadder.
I won’t let myself until I’m in better financial shape so I can properly take care of one. I know $$ wouldn’t had prevented her cancer, but I want to be able to afford dental care etc for the next one.I know you've said you dont want to take in another one cause you know it might get left behind when you go, but what about taking in a senior kitty, 18 or 19 years old?