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Bubonic

Bubonic Plague

Archaeological evidence now suggests that the Bubonic Plague may have originated in ancient Egypt, not in Asia as originally thought. The disease, termed "Black Death" also may have begun in North Africa.

DBQ: Why was the Bubonic Plague (Black Death) so Devastating ...

DBQ: Why was the Bubonic Plague (Black Death) so Devastating to European Society? Introduction: This document-based essay is based on documents 1-9.

BUBONIC PLAGUE THE PROTOTYPE

CHAPTER 1 B UBONIC P LAGUE T HE P ROTOTYPE OF P ANDEMIC D ISASTERS A ll epidemics of deadly diseases in human history have been called plagues to stress how devastating these outbreaks are.

Plague of Justinian

1 The Plague Pranati Kumar Background Also known as:-"Bubonic Plague"-"Black Plague"-"Black Death" Caused by enterobacterium Yersinia pestis gram- negative facultative anaerobic biploar staining bacillus bacterium Zoonotic disease-human < flea bite (infected) < rodent (rat) < flea (infected ...

RECOMMENDATIONS FOR THE MANAGEMENT, DIAGNOSIS AND TREATMENT ...

Cats with bubonic plague usually present with fever, lethargy, anorexia and regional lymphadenopathy (bubos). Among cats with the bubonic form, ...

CDC plague information

Bubonic plague does not spread from person to person. • Septicemic plague occurs when plague bacteria multiply in the blood. It can be a complication of pneumonic or bubonic plague or it can occur by itself.

PLAGUE

The bubonic form is transmitted through the bite of an infected flea and by handling infected tissues. Period of Communicability Bubonic plague is not transmitted person-to-person.

Plague is a bacterial disease of rodents that can be spread ...

Bubonic plague does not spread from person to person. • Septicemic plague occurs when plague bacteria multiply in the blood. It can be a complication of pneumonic or bubonic plague or it can occur by itself.

plague transmission and treatment

In a household with a bubonic plague patient. 3. In close contact with a person or animal with suspected pneumonic plague. The mortality rate is 50-90% if left untreated, 15% when diagnosed and treated.

CFSPH Technical Disease Fact Sheets

PLAG_H2009 © 2009 page 1 of 8 Plague Peste, Black Death, Bubonic Plague, Pneumonic Plague, Septicemic Plague, Pestis Minor Last Updated: October 2009 Importance Plague is an important zoonotic bacterial disease, and a cause of significant mortality in wild rodents and rabbits.