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Epidemia de Pánico / Panic Epidemy — Fotopedia
Salí a buscar imágenes de la epidemia de influenza que, dice el gobierno, está afectando al Distrito Federal.
Sólo pude encontrar la Epidemia de Pánico.
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No sería la primera vez que se inventan algo para ocultar un problema real. Lo estoy comenzando a sospechar. A ver qué dicen los hechos.

Otras noticias:
El Congreso aprueba 12 leyes al vapor

Intentos calderonistas de crear un estado policiaco

Investigan a militares por desaparición de civiles

Desplome de ventas

¿Usted qué cree, apreciable visitante?
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Otras - More picures of people appropiating and coping with the flu:
www.flickr.com/photos/sarihuella/3474911510/
www.flickr.com/photos/sarihuella/3474096767
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Information pour les francophones
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Imagen totalmente de libre reproducción, modificación y lo que sea. Si das crédito, chido, muchas gracias :-D si no, igual de chido que la usas ;-)
Ve más imágenes de libre distribución en: www.flickr.com/groups/fotosinfluenza/
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Image free for reproduction
Watch more Creative Commons pictures in: www.flickr.com/groups/fotosinfluenza/



Wikipedia Article
See encyclopedia photos — 
2009 flu pandemic

The 2009 flu pandemic or swine flu was an influenza pandemic, and the second of the two pandemics involving H1N1 influenza virus (the first of them being the 1918 flu pandemic), albeit in a new version. First described in April 2009, the virus appeared to be a new strain of H1N1 which resulted when a previous triple reassortment of bird, swine and human flu viruses further combined with a Eurasian pig flu virus, leading to the term "swine flu". Unlike most strains of influenza, H1N1 does not disproportionately infect adults older than 60 years; this was an unusual and characteristic feature of the H1N1 pandemic. Even in the case of previously very healthy persons, a small percentage will develop pneumonia or acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS). This manifests itself as increased breathing difficulty and typically occurs 3–6 days after initial onset of flu symptoms. The pneumonia caused by flu can be either direct viral pneumonia or a secondary bacterial pneumonia. In fact, a November 2009 New England Journal of Medicine article recommends that flu patients whose chest X-ray indicates pneumonia receive both antivirals and antibiotics. In particular, it is a warning sign if a child (and presumably an adult) seems to be getting better and then relapses with high fever, as this relapse may be bacterial pneumonia.


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2009 flu pandemic Triangle