THE NEXT DEVASTATING PLAGUE, PLAGUE X OR “DISEASE X” IS ON ITS WAY AND IT COULD BE FAR WORSE THAN THE CORONAVIRUS PLAGUE KILLING MORE PEOPLE according to the World Health Organization and other scientists and doctors.
Daniel Whyte III, President of Gospel Light Society International, who predicted for over ten years the CORONAVIRUS PLAGUE now says to take heed to these scientists and doctors because they know something you don’t know for them to issue that warning. If another more devastating plague was not coming, the World Health Organization, scientists, and doctors would not warn the world of it because the powers that be would not allow them to do so. The last thing on earth that government officials of the world want is another plague that is even more devastating than the CORONAVIRUS PLAGUE. Whyte says one thing is for sure and that is PLAGUES come because God issues them because of God’s people sinning in the church and the sin and wickedness that extends from a compromised, fallen, Judas-Laodicean church. Whyte further says everyone must understand that God loves all people very much, and that is why He sent His Son JESUS CHRIST to die for our sins, was buried and rose on the third day. But “God is angry with the wicked everyday” because His main problem with mankind is sin and disobedience, especially the sin and disobedience of God’s people. And even though God is very loving, God does not play when it comes to sin. Many in the church have already gone back to their sinful ways even though over 20 million people (by the World Health Organization’s estimation) have died from the Coronavirus Plague and a large number of them were church members.
The next major pandemic is coming. It’s already on the horizon, and could be far worse — killing millions more people — than the last one.
We don’t yet know for certain what form it will take — just that its arrival, according to global health experts, is not just a possibility but a probability.
That’s horrific enough. Even more terrifying is the fact that Britain and the rest of the world have so far done very little to prepare for it.
To combat Disease X — as the World Health Organisation ominously calls it — we will once again need vaccines to be engineered and delivered in record time. But, as things stand, there is absolutely no guarantee that will happen.
By contrast, we may well look back at the Covid-19 crisis as a walk in the park — and of course it was nothing of the kind.
Today, it’s all too easy to forget that governments around the world were dangerously unprepared for a global health crisis; indeed many viewed it as the stuff of apocalyptic fiction.
Let me remind you of the state we were in by May 2020. The outlook was unremittingly bleak: infections and deaths were mounting inexorably and hospitals were at breaking-point. The pandemic had ruptured economic activity more than any recession.
Mass vaccination was the only credible solution, but no human coronavirus vaccine had ever been approved, let alone one for Covid-19. Worse, the historic success rate for any new vaccines, from lab to jab, was a deeply depressing 10 per cent. So the scale of the challenge was stupendous.
It was in May that the then Health Secretary Matt Hancock phoned me out of the blue, asking me to become head of the new Vaccine Taskforce. I immediately took leave of absence from my job of nearly 30 years as a biotech venture capitalist — dealing with the development of new drugs — to work on finding a portfolio of vaccines, in the hope that at least one would be effective.
While scientists around the world threw themselves into developing possible vaccines at what seemed like warp speed, the taskforce worked around the clock to prioritise the best candidates at early stages, to check they were both safe and effective, to make binding deals in the face of international competition and to ensure the vaccines could be manufactured at scale.
We all know what happened a few months later: two of the taskforce’s chosen vaccines were approved by regulators. And, in December 2020, the UK became the first country in the world to launch its vaccination programme.
Believe me, none of that was inevitable. Nor should we be complacent now that Covid-19 is largely regarded as a routine illness, even though it can still kill the vulnerable and elderly.
Scientists know that it could still mutate into new variants that are more infectious and even better at evading our immune systems. What this means is that we could soon face new viral mutants resistant to all the antiviral drugs and vaccines we’ve managed to develop so far.
But even mutated variants of Covid-19 pale in comparison to the other viral threats out there.
Let me put it this way: the 1918–19 flu pandemic killed at least 50 million people worldwide, twice as many as were killed in World War I. Today, we could expect a similar death toll from one of the many viruses that already exist.
The whole point of a virus is to replicate as many times as possible in as many hosts as possible. So they are continually mutating and latching on to different animals.
In fact, some of the most dangerous viruses — such as smallpox, measles, Ebola and HIV — originated in animals and later became highly transmissible between humans.
Today, there are more viruses busily replicating and mutating than all the other life forms on our planet combined. Not all of them pose a threat to humans, of course — but plenty do.
So far, scientists are aware of 25 virus families, each of them comprising hundreds or thousands of different viruses, any of which could evolve to cause a pandemic.
Worse still, they estimate there could be more than one million undiscovered viruses which may be able to jump from one species to another, mutate dramatically and kill millions of human beings.
Why were we so surprised when Covid-19 struck in 2020? It wasn’t as if we were being attacked out of the blue — say, by a giant asteroid or aliens from another planet.
In fact, the warning shots had already been fired. We knew that Covid — or something like it — was likely to arrive sooner rather than later because the pace of pandemics had been quickening over the past few decades.
Unlike an epidemic, which is contained in a single country or region, a pandemic spreads across many countries and even continents. Covid-19 was actually the seventh outbreak of a pandemic since the millenium.
It had been preceded by SARS in 2002–4, H5N1 bird flu in 2004, H1N1 swine flu in 2009, MERS in 2012, Ebola in 2014–16 and Zika in 2015–16.
What stopped these outbreaks wreaking global havoc was usually one or more of these factors: poor infectivity (MERS), a relatively low fatality rate (swine flu) or a swift, co-ordinated international response (SARS). In other words, good luck and good preparation working in tandem.
In a sense, we got lucky with Covid-19, despite the fact that it caused 20 million or more deaths across the world. The point is that the vast majority of people infected with the virus managed to recover.
Source: Daily Mail Online
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