How can we destroy the National Football League
this week? By revealing that multiple members of
the Philadelphia Eagles have been sneezing in the
locker room during practice as a result of extremely
close and personal contact with some rough and tough
Buccaneers from Tampa last Sunday. Can guys get MRSA by
touching other guys? The Dallas Cowboys will find out
next Sunday after playing Philadelphia. And then the
Giants will find out the following week. By
Thanksgiving, football fans might not be giving thanks.
This communicable disease can get ugly.
Two weeks ago, the United States Centers for
Disease Control (CDC) estimated that more than
21,000 Americans will die from MRSA in 2013.
Some 15,500 people died of AIDS in 2010. Because
of the October 15, 2013 continuing government
shutdown, 2013 AIDS death estimates are not available
For the sake of comparison.
MRSA. The new 21st century genetically engineered
bacterium with no cure. Blame Monsanto. Blame FDA
for keeping this secret which Notmilk revealed
after learning these details from a Freedom of
Information Act Request six years ago:
Three football players on the same team, the 0-5
Tampa Bay Buccaneers, are now infected with MRSA.
There is currently a debate going on in the National
Football League (NFL) as to whether one football player
can pass MRSA onto another player. This stupid debate
might be occurring to men who take repeated hits to
the head, but consider. Two weeks ago one member of that
same team was infected. Last week, two were infected.
Next week? Perhaps the NFL should tackle this issue
which the United States Centers for Disease Control
continues to be offside on.
I blame MRSA on Monsanto. After filing a Freedom of
Information Act request, I learned that Monsanto
accidentally created a genetically engineered version
of Staphylococcus Aureus which is resistant to antibiotics.
After Working with FDA, my efforts led to a closure of
Monsanto's factory for a full year which cost them a few
hundred million dollars. Monsanto never recovered from
that biotech error, and sold their bovine growth hormone
patent and rights to another pharmacology company.
The August, 2013 issue of mBIO (a publication of the
American Journal of Microbiology) blames America's
current MRSA pandemic on dairy cows. Scientists write:
"Here, we report the discovery of emergent clones of
methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA)
that originated in livestock and switched to humans,
followed by host-adaptive evolution and epidemic
spread in global human populations. Our findings
demonstrate that livestock can act as a reservoir
for the emergence of new human bacterial clones with
potential for pandemic spread, highlighting the
potential role of surveillance and biosecurity
measures in the agricultural setting for preventing
the emergence of new human pathogens."