HCV to pot of boiling water or hot flame: Bring it on. You can’t stop me.
Here’s the flyer: http://www.cdc.gov/hepatitis/HCV/PDFs/HepCIncarcerationFactSheet.pdf
CDC Publication No. 21-1306 entitled Hepatitis C and Incarceration, page 2, states:
Why doesn’t cleaning kill the Hepatitis C virus?
Bleaching, boiling, burning, or using common cleaning fluids, alcohol or peroxide will not clean needles, tools, and other instruments. These methods are not strong enough to kill the Hepatitis C virus. This virus can still spread easily from one person to another.
Click box, zoom, go to page 2.
One-third (33%) of inmates have HCV. This is a terrible statistic.
Let’s now apply this information to an unpopular medical device we discuss at AskNod, paraphrase and extrapolate. The jet-gun injector (MUNJI) can be referred to as a tool or instrument. Even if the nozzle had been bleached, boiled, burned, or cleaned, between recruits getting vaccinated at boot camp, these methods would not have been strong enough to kill the Hepatitis C virus and it could have still spread easily from one person to another.
So now we know what inmates know (if they’ve read the CDC flyer).
Are the gutless scientists at the CDC going to wait until 33% of the general population gets diagnosed with HCV before this warning is broadcast to everyone?
I shouldn’t be stunned at this information after learning that HCV survives freeze-drying and long storage. But I am. I guess it’s the word easily.
For information about the incarcerated veteran population, I found this Justice Department press release with a link to a 2004 report. I’m afraid they are doomed.
Well, Ladies and Gentlemen Vets. It appears that Kiedove has finally submitted the smoking gun for a sure-fire jetgun win. Have your nexus doctor read this and then write your magic thesis. Sadly, we’ve known this for aeons. Trying to get the CDC or someone with an audience has been the roadblock. This might be the the log that breaks the jam.