Japan’s 1918 pandemic prevention posters suggested some rules to avoid spreading and contracting the flu.
Man wearing mask in 1918 during the Spanish Flu.
We know these times are stressful, & we are in it with you.
So how about some new tires?
Some interesting facts:
- The man in charge of public health at the time openly encouraged people to attend the victory parades. Other public health officials pleaded for people not to attend
- The first wave killed 3-5 million. The second killed 20-50 million.
- One aspect to the increased deaths during the second wave was people becoming infected at the same time. This led to a surge on hospitals hitting at the same time. Not only did those with the virus die before they could be treated, but non-infected emergencies were unable to be treated. This led to exponential death rates.
- When the second wave hit, places like San Francisco refused to wear masks in public. They also stopped social distancing. San Francisco ended up with one of the highest fatality rates in the US.
Moral of the story: even if your state “opens up”, stay home if you are able. If not, wear a mask, wash your hands, and practice social distancing.
Remember to stay aware of your local safety measures, which can be found on the official government sites for your states, provinces, or territories.
Jsyk, they say the second wave in the US is going to hit between September and November, most likely. Stay safe and keep washing your friggin’ hands!
Check out the dates at cemetery, 1918-1919 were hot times!
We are in for the worse yet.
Not a grown ass police officer who “fears for his life” in site!
Cops don’t see danger when it comes to other white people …Even when clear danger exists .
Cops see danger when it comes to black/brown people …Even when no apparent danger exists .
Cultural conditioning .The actions of cops during these recent protests demonstrate bias .
This Harlem funeral home has had to turn away bodies as COVID-19 deaths add up in NYC
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Another report from the front lines of this terrible World tragedy to remind us all how lucky we are to be alive.
Two Women Wearing Flu Masks during the Flu Epidemic Which Followed the First World War.