Why Mosquitoes In Central Africa Different From Other Mosquitoes In Africa?

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(Aedes aegypti Anopheles mosquito transmits deadly parasite causing malaria in Africa.

By Johan Van Dongen and Joel Savage

Malaria is one of the deadly diseases in Africa, claiming thousands of lives yearly. It is caused by the Plasmodium parasite. The parasite can be spread to humans through the bites of infected mosquitoes.

Male mosquito doesn’t transmit the disease but female Anopheles mosquitoes pick up the parasite from infected people when they bite to obtain blood needed to nurture their eggs. Inside the mosquito the parasites develop and reproduce. When the mosquito bites again, the parasites mix with its saliva and pass into the blood of the person being bitten.

For a very long time eradication of malaria in Africa has been a daunting task, because of poverty and poor drainage, since the eggs of the disease carriers thrive in stagnant pools, chocked gutters and uncollected debris.

People always try to make fortune out of other people’s misery. In one of the research of Holland’s Micro-Surgeon and scientist Johan Van Dongen, he discovered that the malaria in Central Africa was entirely different from those in other African countries, due to its deadly and devastating effects.

Johan Van Dongen revealed that: Striking is that some Africans discussed the presence of mosquitoes and why white folk did not penetrate Africa until the nineteenth century? Within one of my hundreds of previous articles, I explained to Africans and the Afro-Americans that white folk has developed diseases and put them with genetic engineering techniques into African mosquitoes in order to kill black folks.

This is the reason the type of mosquitoes in Central Africa are different from normal mosquitoes in Africa. I can imagine that my research may not be satisfactory to many, but you shouldn’t doubt what I have said. I have already issued a challenge to all top scientists in Europe and America to prove me wrong, if Aids, Ebola, Lassa fever and other deadly diseases weren’t medical crimes against Africa, up till now no one has accepted the challenge.

We have pilots, scientists, engineers, teachers, journalists etc, all of them went to school. Many graduate to serve their countries in humility, humbleness and in truth, while others chose the path of destruction just to cause misery and suffering to the poor and helpless for their greed and selfish gains. I am not on the path of destruction. If you are a scientist over there and you doubt my research, come forward and challenge me.


Malaria: Deadly Disease Still A Threat To Africa

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Malaria is a disease different from Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome-AIDS, but both have something in common, they don’t discriminate.

Malaria has been a long time tropical disease that has ravaged the African continent before the white explorers landed on the shores of Africa. It took many of them to their untimely grave; hence they referred the continent to ‘The white man’s grave.’

Despite the amazing discovery of technology, health care improvement and vaccines, malaria continues to kill hundreds of children and adults every year in Africa. The sickness is caused by a single-cell parasite called Plasmodium. Anopheles mosquitoes, usually females pick up the parasite from infected people when they bite. After bitten, the blood they obtained nurtures their eggs.

Inside the mosquito the parasites develop and reproduce. When the mosquito bites again, the parasites mix with its saliva and pass into the blood of the person being bitten. Africa’s fragile health care system and poverty have caused wide spread of the disease at a faster rate like the Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS). Other factors which have escalated malaria in Africa, is the poor drainage system.

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Waste disposal, recycling and poor drainage systems, remain a key challenge facing every city in Africa. Stagnant pools, choked gutters and marshy places later become a breeding ground for mosquitoes where they lay their eggs. A malaria victim may show no symptoms for weeks after bitten by mosquitoes, until the parasites return to the bloodstream and invade the red blood cells.

Rapid multiplication of the parasites ruptures the red cells, releasing more parasites into the bloodstream and causing the characteristic symptoms. If the person does not receive prompt and effective drug therapy, damage may occur to the brain and other organs, sometimes leading to death. In many parts of Africa, where a sick person goes to the hospital if only he can afford, a malaria victim has no chance to recover than to succumb to the disease.

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The victim loses appetite, preventing the desire to eat. Weak and confined permanently to bed, malaria victim sleeps for hours. At times the victim sweats profusely and efforts to sleep become a nightmare. Malaria statistics indicate that over half a million (655, 000) people die from malaria each year, mostly children younger than five years old.

There are an estimated 216 million cases of malaria each year. Although the vast majority of malaria cases occur in sub-Saharan Africa, the disease is a public-health problem in more than 109 countries in the world, 45 of which are in Africa. Approximately 3.3 billion people live in areas where malaria is a constant threat. 90% of all malaria deaths occur in sub-Saharan Africa.

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Malaria eradication has been on the discussion table for years but still remains an illusion, since poverty is the source of all diseases in Africa. However, measures are applied to control the disease. Bed nets, domestic spraying insecticides, spraying infected places with DDT and anti—malaria vaccine help to protect people and the environment from malaria.

However; until the African government finds solution to its waste disposal problems and poor underground drainage systems, the possibility of eliminating or reducing malaria in the continent of Africa will be a dream of illusion.

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