CDC director: Ebola outbreak ‘is spiraling out of control’

Editorial:  Health authorities will never be able to keep up with successful treatments for all the new viruses, bacteria, parasites, etc., that are inundating our world—even America is now losing the battle.  Therefore, it is imperative that each family take emergency steps for their protection.  Proper diet, nutritional supplements, and breathing can be of help in dramatically boosting your immune system’s defenses (especially with Optilife’s guidance).  Stay tuned as we unveil more and more information in the weeks ahead.

The director for the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention says that the Ebola outbreak is going to get worse.  Speaking to “CBS This Morning” following his trip to the West African countries dealing with the outbreak, Dr. Tom Frieden explained that they have to act now to try to get Ebola under control.  “It is the world’s first Ebola epidemic and it is spiraling out of control.  It’s bad now and it’s going to get worse in the very near future,” Frieden told CBS News. “There is still a window of opportunity to tamp it down, but that window is closing. We really have to act now.”

Why are Americans so scared of ebola?

Editorial: Proper diet and supplements are crucial for optimal immune system operation; so is the new, inexpensive, and revolutionary breathing device. 

The new survey shows that what people believe is not even close to the actual reality. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and just about every leading expert on infectious disease that you can find agrees: Ebola is very unlikely to spread in the United States. Even in a country affected by an outbreak, an individual’s chance of getting it are very low, but in the developed world, they’re virtually zero.

Ebola virus: Why isn’t there a cure?

So why aren’t there more specific treatments for Ebola?  Part of the reason is that Ebola is caused by a virus, rather than bacteria, and researchers in general have had a harder time developing treatments for viral diseases, compared with bacterial diseases, said Derek Gatherer, a bioinformatics researcher at Lancaster University in the United Kingdom who studies virus genetics and evolution.  “Antiviral therapy has lagged behind antibacterial therapy for decades,” Gatherer said.