Author Topic: Sweating sickness, diseases and the Ion Effect  (Read 25592 times)

electrobleme

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Sweating sickness, diseases and the Ion Effect
« on: June 04, 2012, 13:05:49 »
Sweating sickness, diseases and the Ion Effect

How does the earths global weather, local weather (energy) and our solar systems weather (from sun, moon etc) effect us, diseases and viruses?

Can local weather increase or decrease disease? can it change viruses? The morphic field and energy of the area changing the disease or humans?

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A 19th-century account of khamsin (special wind called khamaseen in Egypt) in Egypt goes:

These winds, though they seldom cause the thermometer of Fahrenheit to rise above 95° in Lower Egypt, or in Upper Egypt 105°, are dreadfully oppressive, even to the natives. When the plague visits Egypt, it is generally in the spring; and the disease is most severe in the period of the khamáseen.[5]

wiki


A friend had mentioned to me a few years ago about diseases suddenly appearing in similar lattitudes and was it due to the energy of the earth in an electro magnetic universe?

Basically he read in the book "The Ion Effect : How Air Electricity Rules Your Life and Health" and that it says bacteril and viral growth may be encouraged and powered in a positive ion environment. That other health conditions such as headaches and chaotic actions by humans are effected by winds like the Ghiblas (Sahara) and in countries like Switzerland when positive ions proliferate.

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Sweating sickness, also known as "English sweating sickness" or "English sweate" (Latin: sudor anglicus), was a mysterious and highly virulent disease that struck England, and later continental Europe, in a series of epidemics beginning in 1485. The last outbreak occurred in 1551, after which the disease apparently vanished. The onset of symptoms was dramatic and sudden, with death often occurring within hours. Its cause remains unknown.
wiki

« Last Edit: June 04, 2012, 15:24:11 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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English Sweating Sickness (English Sweate)
« Reply #1 on: June 04, 2012, 15:11:31 »
English Sweating Sickness (English Sweate)

The English Sweating Sickness was a mysterious and lethal disease that struck England between 1485 to 1551 then disappeared from the England. Was the English Sweating Sickness due to local conditions or world wide conditions? Why did it suddenly appear and then disappear?

And does the bottom article show that the English Sweating Sickness has returned? Why now and not before?


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THE SWEATING-SICKNESS

A remarkable form of disease, not known in England before, attracted attention at the very beginning of the reign of Henry VII. It was known indeed a few days after the landing of Henry at Milford Haven on the 7th of August 1485, as there is clear evidence of its being spoken of before the battle of Bosworth on the 22nd of August. Soon after the arrival of Henry in London on the 28th of August it broke out in the capital, and caused great mortality. This alarming malady soon became known as the sweating-sickness. It was regarded as being quite distinct from the plague, the pestilential fever or other epidemics previously known, not only by the special symptom which gave it its name, but also by its extremely rapid and fatal course.

From 1485 nothing more was heard of it till 1507, when the second outbreak occurred, which was much less fatal than the first. In 1517 was a third and much more severe epidemic. In Oxford and Cambridge it was very fatal, as well as in other towns, where in some cases half the population are said to have perished. There is evidence of the disease having spread to Calais and Antwerp, but with these exceptions it was confined to England.
English Sweating Sickness | luminarium.org



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The Sweating Sickness Returns

Sudor Anglicus, or English sweating sickness. The mysterious illness surfaced in England in the summer of 1485 and struck four times over the next century before disappearing. This frequently fatal disease caused fever, profuse sweating, headaches, and extreme shortness of breath. Death usually came quickly. It killed some within three hours, wrote one Tudor chronicler. Some within two hours, some merry at dinner and dead at supper.

Medical historians have never known what caused the sweating sickness. That the disease was neither plague nor typhus was clear from contemporary accounts. Its victims bore neither the boils typical of plague nor the rash of typhus. Now physicians Vanya Gant and Guy Thwaites, both of St. Thomas’ Hospital in London, think they may have identified the killer. Sudor Anglicus, they say, may have been an early version of a disease that has made headlines in recent years: hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, which erupted in the Four Corners region of the American Southwest in the summer of 1993.

The similarities between the two are striking, says Gant. First, there is hanta’s rapid course. Basically, you’ve got a headache in the morning, you’re short of breath in the afternoon, you take to your bed at teatime, and you’re on a respirator by midnight, he says. Second, sweating sickness left its victims breathless. Hanta also leaves people gasping, filling their lungs with fluid.

Perhaps most suggestive of a common identity for the two diseases is that each epidemic of sweating sickness appeared in the summer and often in rural areas, meaning that a rapidly breeding rodent may have been its primary host; hanta’s main refuge is the deer mouse. Finally, the sweating sickness typically killed robust adults, just as hanta does. Most flu viruses, on the other hand, strike hardest at the elderly.
The Sweating Sickness Returns | discovermagazine.com


« Last Edit: June 04, 2012, 15:51:39 by electrobleme »

electrobleme

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It's an ill wind that blows nobody any good
« Reply #2 on: June 04, 2012, 15:46:10 »

It's an ill wind that blows nobody any good

Evidence that there can be an ill wind? When the wind blows strong people and animals can go a bit crazy. The energy and perhaps the ions it is bringing is also changing the energy of the land, air and living things it blows into and around.

it's an ill wind that blows nobody any good ... An yll wynde that blowth no man to good, men say

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The Israeli Army considers the Sharav wind (high in positive ion concentrations) a natural enemy of an efficient fighting force. They even have a term for this reaction called "Bedouinism" which means the soldiers cease to be alert, or effective fighters during the wind.
"The Ion Effect"( Lester and Orpen Limited, 1977),p.39-40


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A 19th-century account of khamsin (special wind called khamaseen in Egypt) in Egypt goes:

These winds, though they seldom cause the thermometer of Fahrenheit to rise above 95° in Lower Egypt, or in Upper Egypt 105°, are dreadfully oppressive, even to the natives. When the plague visits Egypt, it is generally in the spring; and the disease is most severe in the period of the khamáseen.[5]
wiki



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Wind 

Wind is a primary pathogenic factor as well as a factor, which is able to carry other pathogens into the body as it invades. Because it is yang in its nature, it tends to attack the upper portions and outer surfaces of the body first. However, it may quickly penetrate more deeply inside, and progress into serious diseases if it is not expelled when it first attacks the outer aspects of the body.

Diseases caused by wind are usually associated with external conditions, i.e., colds and flus OR symptoms that come and go or change in location, i.e., arthritis, or abdominal pain which, moves from one location to another. Wind diseases are usually rapid in onset, however, Wind can linger in the body for very long periods of time and progress if from the beginning it was undiagnosed or treated improperly.

Wind-Heat:  Wind Heat is a syndrome associated with an “external pathogen”. This is another way of saying the patient has a virus, like the common cold or a bacterial infection. The symptoms would be fever, chills, sore throat, etc….Wind-Heat is largely differentiated from Wind-Cold because the fever will be predominant over the chills and the throat will be sore which is not typical for a Wind-Cold (unless the Wind-Cold has gone into a deeper level and developed into a heat condition).

Wind-Cold:  Wind-Cold is also an exterior pathogen, but more is more likely to only be a viral attack. Generally speaking, it is not common to see any kind of bacterial infections from an external influence represent as anything of a cold nature. This patient will have predominant chills, milder fever, and usually suffer from pretty strong headache and body aches, etc….

Wind-Damp:  Wind-Damp is usually represented by arthritic disorders because the Wind combines with Dampness and it settles in the joints. Arthritis disorders are then further differentiated between Wind-Damp Cold, Wind-Damp Heat, & Just Wind-Damp.

Wind-Damp can come in other varieties, such as the flu, especially the stomach flu and it is described in many other contexts. However, for the purpose of keeping these explanations on a more simple and basic level, we will leave this explanation at this.
wind | orientalmedicine.com






electrobleme

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An ill wind blows through Malta
« Reply #3 on: June 04, 2012, 16:07:47 »
An ill wind blows through Malta

Is there evidence for "its an ill wind that blows nobody any good" from most countries or is it combined with the weather changing between the seasons?

People seem to get in during the shoulder seasons or just afterwards? Were the people or the diseases themselves changed during the special winds then effected the people?


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The Maltese Islands are definitely windy, with only 7.7% of the days of an average year being calm. The wind spead varies between 1.8 to 39 km/hr (1-21 knots).

The most common wind in all seasons is the cool North-Westerly wind known as Majjistral which blows for an average 19% of the days of the year.

Next in importance is the dry North Easterly wind (Grigal) which blows on 10% of the days particularly in March and September. This blows with great force and stirs the sea into violent storms.

The coldest wind is the North wind (Tramuntana or Rih Fuq) which blows for about 12% of the days usually in winter.

Southern winds are generally unpleasant bringing humid and hot air, sometimes dust-ladened (South - Rih Isfel, South-east - Xlokk, South-west - Lbic).


The Climate of the Maltese Islands | shadowservices.com

In Malta there appears to be illnesses that hit a very large percentage of the population around the changing of the seasons months or just afterwards. This year we have had a particularly nasty cold and cough illness strike the island.

During the change of the weather we had wind from the south that brought the orange sand also. Did this help to energise/change local disease to a new level?