BENEFITS OF DIVERSITY: Weird Deadly West African Virus spreads to UK kills a baby infects others

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[Ah, the benefits of Jewish diversity on Britain! Now you have dangerous new diseases you never had before! Yay! Aren't Jews wonderful? Jan]

A newborn died of Lassa fever in the UK, two other family members ill

By Mindy Weisberger published February 17, 2022

Three cases were recently confirmed in the U.K., the first since 2009.

A newborn baby in the U.K. died last week of Lassa fever — an acute viral illness that is endemic in parts of West Africa. Because the disease doesn’t spread easily, however, the chances of a wider outbreak are low, health authorities said.

The infant was one of three confirmed cases of the virus in the U.K.; all of the infected were members of the same family, and they had recently traveled to West Africa, the BBC reported (opens in new tab) on Feb. 15.

The UK Health Security Agency (UKHSA) reported the death in a statement (opens in new tab) on Feb. 11, but did not mention the patient’s age. One of the sick individuals has already recovered; the other is being treated at the Royal Free London NHS Foundation Trust, according to the UKHSA.

Lassa fever last appeared in the U.K. more than a decade ago, with two cases emerging in 2009. With the recent infections, there have now been 11 cases of Lassa fever in the UK since 1980, UKHSA reported.

Lassa fever is a zoonotic disease, which means that it is transmitted to people through contact with an infected animal. The animal vector for the virus is a rodent known as the multimammate rat (Mastomys natalensis), which lives throughout West Africa and sheds the virus in its droppings and urine, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (opens in new tab) (CDC). People become infected with Lassa through direct exposure to contaminated particles from infected rats, or through contact with an infected person’s blood, saliva or excrement.

An estimated 100,000 to 300,000 people are infected by Lassa fever each year, and the disease causes approximately 5,000 deaths, according to the CDC. Symptoms may take up to three weeks to appear after exposure to the virus. In about 80% of cases, signs of illness are nonexistent or mild, and can include headache, minor muscular weakness and low fever. In more severe infections, individuals may experience vomiting, respiratory distress, hemorrhaging, neurological problems and organ failure. However, only about 1% of Lassa fever infections are fatal, the CDC reported.

Officials with the UKHSA are closely monitoring individuals who were in direct contact with the three confirmed cases, including patients and medical workers at the Luton and Dunstable hospital where the infant died, and at Addenbrooke’s hospital in Cambridge, The Guardian reported (opens in new tab). No further cases have been identified to date, according to a UKHSA statement (opens in new tab) released on Feb. 16.

"Cases of Lassa fever are rare in the U.K. and it does not spread easily between people," Dr. Susan Hopkins, Chief Medical Advisor at UKHSA , said in the statement. "The overall risk to the public is very low."


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