ABC NEWS Richard Besser is former Director of CDC + Ebola News Update
Strong Language Warning:
An excellent accumulation of video’s presented by FreeRadioRevolution on the current news discrepancies happening within the Mainstream Media.
There is no doubt the huge push of Ebola Zombies stems from the fact body collectors are not visually taking note of the Ebola victims vitals. They may well be cremating and burring live individuals for reasons of either lack of knowledge or lack of workers. Either way it has surfaced Zombies are rising from the dead in Africa. This has happened in the past during a crisis outbreak of plague in the middle ages as well as the late 1800’s early 1900’s during massive infectious outbreaks. It was so prevalent at one point that those being buried requested a bell to be hung above their graves and a string leading inside their caskets, to be easily pulled to alert the family they were alive. Of course such requests were only usually afforded to those with wealth and financial standing. If you were poor then the odds of your survival beyond the grave were grave indeed if one found themselves buried alive.
A safety coffin or security coffin is a coffin fitted with a mechanism to prevent premature burial or allow the occupant to signal that they have been buried alive. A large number of designs for safety coffins were patented during the 18th and 19th centuries and variations on the idea are still available today.
The fear of being buried alive peaked during the cholera epidemics of the 18th and 19th centuries but accounts of live burial have been recorded further back. When his tomb was reopened, the philosopher John Duns Scotus (1266 – 1308) was reportedly found outside his coffin with his hands torn and bloody after attempting to escape. The fears of being buried alive were heightened by reports of doctors and accounts in literature and the newspapers. As well as dealing with the subject in “The Fall of the House of Usher” and “The Cask of Amontillado”, Edgar Allan Poe wrote “The Premature Burial”, which was published in 1844. It contained accounts of supposedly genuine cases of premature burial as well as detailing the narrator’s own (perceived) interment while still alive.
The general fear of premature burial led to the invention of many safety devices which could be incorporated into coffins. Most consisted of some type of device for communication to the outside world such as a cord attached to a bell that the interred person could ring should he revive after the burial. A safety coffin of this type appears in the 1979 film The First Great Train Robbery. Other variations on the bell included flags and pyrotechnics. Some designs included ladders, escape hatches, and even feeding tubes, but many forgot a method for providing air.
The first recorded safety coffin was constructed on the orders of Duke Ferdinand of Brunswick before his death in 1792. He had a window installed to allow light in, an air tube to provide a supply of fresh air, and instead of having the lid nailed down he had a lock fitted. In a special pocket of his shroud he had two keys, one for the coffin lid and a second for the tomb door.
P.G. Pessler, a German priest, suggested in 1798 that all coffins have a tube inserted from which a cord would run to the church bells. If an individual had been buried alive he could draw attention to himself by ringing the bells. This idea, while highly impractical, led to the first designs of safety coffins equipped with signaling systems. Pessler’s colleague, Pastor Beck, suggested that coffins should have a small trumpet-like tube attached. Each day the local priest could check the state of putrefaction of the corpse by sniffing the odors emanating from the tube. If no odor was detected or the priest heard cries for help the coffin could be dug up and the occupant rescued.
Thus the expression: Saved by the Bell
Proof workers are collecting what they believe to be corpses.
Other important information regarding the current Ebola Outbreak
Yes, you heard correctly; the Texas A safety coffin or security coffin is a coffin fitted with a mechanism to prevent premature burial or allow the occupant to signal that they have been buried alive. A large number of designs for safety coffins were patented during the 18th and 19th centuries and variations on the idea are still available today.Health Presbyterian Hospital admits that they had planned for Ebola and a major meeting of all “stakeholders” just days before the first Ebola patient in US history just happened to walk through their front door: YOU CAN’T MAKE THIS SHIT UP!
Correction within the video October 5th, 2014
A side note: In todays news a reporter from the United States will be transfered to the Nebraska Medical Center on his return home with the disease.
Question: Why would they not keep all cases in one location rather than spreading the possible infection throughout the heartland of the country? Nebraska, Boston, Texas, California the list of major cities is on the rise as possible outbreak centers.
The count is rising for those returning confirmed with the virus. Why are they returning them here while they know the risks of going in the first place? As it has always been in time of crisis you may have to sacrifice the few for the many. By all accounts and the procedures (or lack there of) being used it all seems just an excuse for the introduction of a major outbreak in North America.
More from the Media: Calling Zombie info a Hoax, yet we see proof of disregard for the living in the above video by ABC News.
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