10. Anthrax

At the beginning of the 20th century, more than one million measles patients died of the “Siberian disease” known in the West as anthrax. There are only 285 bird cemeteries in East Siberia and only 77. According to some researchers, the North Pole – a good supply of bacteria and viruses due to cold, darkness and condensation – contains 1.5 billion bodies, including the hips. He can live for more than 100 years.

The epidemic broke out in 2016 after a 75-year ban on wildlife causing infectious sparks near water, soil and food. More than 2,300 cheetahs died and 72 farmers, including 41 children, were admitted to hospital. A 12 year old boy lost his health. Scientists are concerned that this is not an option.

9. Bubonic disease

Anthrax is not the only hidden risk for permafrost. A 2011 study also found DNA sequences from bubonic plague, a disease that killed more than 20 million people in the Middle Ages. Surprisingly, the germs that originated in the 18th and 19th centuries and were caused by the melting of permafrost usually returned to the places where the victims were buried.

The most common infectious diseases occur in 35 countries worldwide and the number of cases is increasing. In Mongolia, at least one person died of the disease each year and a 10-year-old boy suffered a bubonic plague when he went hunting with his grandmother in the Altai Mountains in Siberia in 2016. More than 15,000 district reserves and services are used to prevent diseases. Although the scientists believe that the link between pests and climate change has never been fully clarified, it can be found in the fungus that lives and multiplies in land and marine animals (melting permafrost = pasty mud). When the sticks sit, break or sink, they come into contact with bacteria and spread over the waves.

8. Spanish flu

Spanish flu killed around 50 million people worldwide between 1917 and 1918. An estimated 500 million people, a quarter of the world, are infected. Hoping to recover from the virus, a San Francisco scientist named John Holten traveled to Alaska in 1997 and returned home with a burial sample that was known to include many victims of the Spanish flu. With the help of Dr. Geoffrey Taubenberger has determined the order of the virus and successfully rejected the active virus to show that HIV viruses can work in different ways and respond to each other for a long period of time. If this is reduced, this should influence the prevention efforts.

According to some scientists, we are just as susceptible to the flu today as we were in 1918, if not. The world’s population has almost tripled and the population of the city is growing. Due to the silent virus and the constant mutation of genes, we may find ourselves in a crisis in which 200 to 400 million people do not die from blindness.

7. Smallpox

In the 1890s, Siberia suffered from massive flu. At the Colima River, hundreds of infected bodies are buried under a layer of moist soil. More than 100 years later, flooding by melting permafrost began to destroy the banks while the bodies were buried. In contrast to an already uncomfortable situation, a team of researchers discovered that the DNA structure and genome of a dead baby in the 17th century 2016 confirm the fear that smallpox will not be destroyed. Earth, only earth.

In 1980, just a few months after the tragic accident, the World Health Organization announced the eradication of flu or tuberculosis. Today, the only “official” virus is found in two locations: the United States Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta, Georgia, and the airline near Novosibirsk, Russia. A forgotten direct discovery in Bethesda, Maryland in 2014, fears that some institutions have lost half.

Because the virus is an autoimmune substance, the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) could approve its first treatment line in 2018. The drug has never been tested on humans, but was 90% effective in treating infected animals.

6. Leprosy and tuberculosis

Leprosy and tuberculosis were common in the first century. Although the two diseases are still present, their long incubation period (sometimes up to 20 years) and the decline in search and seizure campaigns have led to newly diagnosed cases occurring almost twice as often as in the WHO, indicating that it is difficult to determine worldwide extinction.

The factors that cause tuberculosis and leprosy, Mycobacterium, are very resistant, slow-growing and without local electricity. Most of the DNA stored so far comes from old European graves. However, the latest DNA evidence killed in the body of the virus has been found in frozen soil for more than 17,000 years. Although these cells continue to survive in 2000, their threats to the world population and our economy remain at high risk.

5. Mercury

The World Health Organization (Mercury) considers mercury to be one of the ten harmful chemicals in the world. Exposure to mercury can cause serious health problems, including toxic effects on the skin, blood, eyes, lungs, digestive system, kidneys and body. It occurs naturally in rare and fossil waste – dangerous zebra levels in fish and shellfish, including their natural predators, are increasing as a result of human activity, and high zebra levels are found in about 10% of all Americans.

Although scientists demand clean energy and better emissions, they recently discovered that the amount of mercury in permafrost has tripled compared to the amount of mercury that we have sent into space in recent years. Year. 30 years ago. Today, 15 million liters are threatened by climate change and form the largest mercury tank in the world. They will be introduced in the next 100 years due to unknown environmental effects (see right). In other words, we must enjoy the movement of the sea, the dish and sushi for as long as possible.

4. Poison

Poison is a rare disease caused by botulinum toxin and one of the deadliest diseases known to mankind. Poison causes muscle weakness and often has difficulty talking and swallowing before it dries. Medical intervention does not guarantee survival, but without treatment the mortality rate is 50%.

Like anthrax, botulinum creates viruses that can stay in permafrost for more than a century – and pose a real threat as soon as they are detected. Bacteria are found in soil, dust, fresh water and seabirds, where an epidemic can develop. During the poultry and fish epidemics, dead animal carcasses are an essential part of the food cycle because they are fed by worms or scavengers and the available traces can be found in new or new water systems. Areas that are not currently affected.

Lake Erie has been bottled every year since 1998 and is now being extended to other large lakes.

3. Old virus

NASA does not only use astronauts. They have numerous research projects in which astronomers discuss the health of Mars, the possibilities of cryogenic spaces and how we can (and can) cover long distances. Looking for “psychic beings” – objects that were only found at very low temperatures – a NASA astronomer in Dr. Richard Hoover notes that these viruses existed 32,000 years ago. After removing the frozen soil and the sugar juice, the bacteria return as if they were not frozen. After further experimentation, NASA concluded that it had found a new way of life.

In 2017, scientists rediscovered the oldest and oldest mines in Mexico. These viruses are regenerated in newly discovered particle bags and begin to multiply after they have been removed from old envelopes. In one study, scientists were shocked to discover that the bacteria were resistant to 18 different types of antibiotics. Viruses can also have an effect of up to 50%.

2. Large bacteria

In 2013 and 2014, scientists discovered two main viruses in the Siberian wars. These viruses, Pithovirus sibericum and Mollivirus sibericum, are so large that they can be seen under a microscope. Once these bacteria are reduced, they become infected and warn that bacteria from old Siberian communities can regenerate if the permafrost melts.

Unfortunately, the melting of permafrost is not the only threat to us. Most of the area is currently being neglected and the deep permafrost layers are not disturbed. However, due to the melting sea ice, the north coast of Siberia is easily accessible, leading to industrial expansion – mining and mining activities are becoming increasingly expensive.

1. Prevalence of old, unknown viruses

Current concerns about the spread of the disease are not limited to known and newly discovered viral diseases. For many years the researchers analyzed the permafrost DNA content and discovered the DNA sequences of many unknown viruses that could infect people in permafrost. The bodies of Neanderthals and Denisovers, who lived in Siberia and were sick, were found during the dispute. We may not be immune to the bacteria in these fossils

Progress in old DNA research has shown that disease has been around for thousands of years. The fact that we may suffer from old age diseases is frightening as we know it, and we cannot be sure that it is strong and resilient.

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