"Responses to Ebola Have Been Politically Reactive;
Give the World Sight of their Objectives"

Ebola disease

The world is reacting in fear to the Ebola crisis and this could produce instability to the economies of countries. It's time to turn things around with the best non-invasive infrared imaging and experience of how to implement it. Let's get it done cheaper, faster and most accurately.

~ Curtis Bennett

Interview with Curtis Bennett

Curtis speaks from the heart, unscripted, to Dianne Knight of 'Stay On The Truth'
Curtis Bennett

Part 1, Audio Recorded October 18, 2014

Former Professor
Curtis Bennett

  • Curtis gives his history of why he chose his specific education to build his life's work, in accord with his ethics of "service before self"
  • He goes on to show how that evolved to teaching Medical Education
  • What happened 11 years ago with SARS screening with infrared at the airports and why
  • How that relates to Ebola now
  • What intervention needs to be done, in light of the vomiting passenger's death 2 days ago, while travelling from Nigeria to JFK airport and other tragic deaths due to Ebola
  • What happens to our neurological, hormonal and immune systems with Radio Frequency Microwave Radiation (RFMR) bombarding our cellular voltages
  • Vulnerable babies, seniors, the elderly and hurt people are most at risk
  • Who needs to be "given sight"
  • Essential technology that first responders and health care workers are missing
  • Together we can restore prevention, stability and confidence

Part 1 ends abruptly after an hour and a half.
Please submit your questions for Part 2.


Ebola outbreak: Preparedness guidelines updated, test drill in Halifax successful, officials say

Drills underway to prepare for potential cases in Canada

CBC News

Posted: Oct 20, 2014 11:22 AM ET
Last Updated: Oct 20, 2014 2:55 PM ET

[Excerpt] CBC News is dedicating a special day of coverage to the Ebola crisis on Tuesday. On radio, television and online, we'll explore the facts behind Ebola and answer questions. Be part of the conversation Tuesday by using #ebolafacts on social media or by joining our live chat on CBCNews.ca starting at 8 p.m. ET. Canada's new Ebola guidelines will be discussed by nursing leaders today.

Canada's new Ebola guidelines will be discussed by nursing leaders today.

Canada's Ebola rapid response team practises deploying to Nova Scotia

CTVNews.ca Staff

Published Sunday, October 19, 2014 8:15PM EDT
Last Updated Sunday, October 19, 2014 9:12PM EDT

[Excerpt] Canada has deployed one of its Ebola rapid response teams to Nova Scotia in a practice drill that would simulate the process that would unfold if a case of Ebola were to be confirmed on Canadian soil.

One of the rapid response teams from Ottawa deployed to Halifax, N.S., for the drill, which was a joint exercise between the Public Health Agency of Canada and Nova Scotia’s Department of Health and Wellness, Health Minister Rona Ambrose announced Sunday.

The team will engage with local and provincial health officials to practice supporting them in the event of a case of Ebola. Read more:

Rep. Garrett calls for reconvening Congress to deal with Ebola
By S.P. Sullivan | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com

October 17, 2014 at 4:31 PM,
updated October 17, 2014 at 5:53 PM

[Excerpt] U.S. Rep. Scott Garrett sent a letter to Congressional leaders Friday urging they reconvene the House and Senate to address "the threat raised by the Ebola virus."

In the letter, Garrett and fellow Republican Sen. David Vitter of Lousiana told House Speaker John Boehner and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid that "Congress has a duty to the nation to address this threat.”

The two lawmakers called for Congressional votes on immediate travel restrictions and quarantine measures to curb the spread of the illness to the United States.

letter to Congress

Former Biden chief of staff to lead Ebola response

The Associated PressJIM KUHNHENN

Oct 17th 2014 11:38AM

[Excerpt] WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Barack Obama is naming Ron Klain, a former chief of staff to Vice President Joe Biden and a trusted adviser at the Obama White House, as the point man on the U.S. government's response to the Ebola crisis, the White House said Friday.

Ebola ruled out as passenger dies on Nigeria flight to JFK

By Philip Messing and Laura Italiano

October 16, 2014 | 7:36pm

[Excerpt] A passenger died on a Nigeria-to-JFK flight after a vomiting fit Thursday — and a top lawmaker said officials gave the corpse only a “cursory” exam before declaring that the victim did not have Ebola.

Man's death aboard plane from Africa briefly sparks Ebola fears in New York


Thursday, October 16, 2014, 11:19 AM

[Excerpt] A 63-year-old man flying from Lagos, Nigeria, died of a heart attack about an hour before the Arik Air plane landed at Kennedy Airport on Thursday. He had been vomiting and complained of chest pains, but Centers for Disease Control officials determined the man did not have Ebola.

‘Clipboard guy’ helps Ebola patient onto plane without a hazmat suit

National Post Staff and Associated Press

October 16, 2014 | Last Updated: Oct 16 12:16 PM ET

[Excerpt] News cameras watched a curious scene unfold Wednesday as the second nurse to contract Ebola in the U.S. was helped on to a plane by a team of health officials in Hazmat suits — and one man carrying no protection other than a clipboard.

It didn’t take long for people on social media to question why the man would put himself — and others that might come into contact with him — into harm’s way.

Ebola is not an airborne disease, however, as two nurses contracted Ebola after treating a man who died in Dallas, fears have been heightened.

ABC News identified the man as a supervisor for medical flight service Phoenix Air. The service said the man was purposely not wearing any gear so he could better guide those in Hazmat suits.

Amber Vinson, Dallas Ebola Patient, Says CDC Gave Her Green Light To Fly

The Huffington Post | By Alana Horowitz

Posted: 10/15/2014 7:38 pm EDT
Updated: 10/16/2014 10:59 am EDT

[Excerpt] A Dallas nurse who took a commercial flight from Cleveland hours before reporting symptoms of Ebola says that the Center for Disease Control and Prevention told her it was okay to fly. Amber Vinson helped treat Thomas Eric Duncan, the Liberian man who died in Dallas of the Ebola virus earlier this month.

On Wednesday, the CDC announced that she had contracted the virus as well. The CDC also revealed that she had taken a flight to Dallas on Monday, though it said that it was extremely unlikely that any other passengers were exposed.

Breaking: Ebola Infects Second US Nurse In Dallas

by Anthony Gucciardi

 October 15th, 2014
Updated 10/15/2014 at 9:22 am

[Excerpt] A second nurse within the United States has been tested positive for the ebola virus at the Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas, despite stringent hospital precautions. The news comes as medical experts continue to debate the possibility of the virus’ mutation and the ease of its transmission.

Statement by RN’s at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital as provided to National Nurses United National Nurses United

October 15, 2014

[Excerpt] This is an inside story from some registered nurses at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas who have familiarity with what occurred at the hospital following the positive Ebola infection of first the late Thomas Eric Duncan and then a registered nurse who cared for him Nina Pham.

The RNs contacted National Nurses United out of frustration with a lack of training and preparation. They are choosing to remain anonymous out of fear of retaliation.

Nurses Say U.S. Hospitals Aren't Adequately Prepared To Handle Ebola Patients

by Anna Almendrala, Healthy Living editor for the Huffington Post.

  Posted: 10/14/2014 1:14 pm EDT
Updated: 10/17/2014 3:59 pm EDT

[Excerpt] Any hospital with a private room and bathroom is technically adequate for isolating and treating an Ebola patient, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. But to truly remove the risk of contracting the deadly virus among health workers requires meticulous work and years of repetitive drills and practice, according to nurses on the ground who also say that they are not receiving the proper training to protect themselves and their communities.

"We’ve been asking for training for protocols and we have not gotten it,” said Katy Roemer, RN, a nurse at Kaiser Oakland and a member of National Nurses United. "Pieces of paper are being handed to us with minimal instructions on it, and it’s not adequate to deal with a virus like Ebola.”

Dr. Nancy Snyderman spotted at New Jersey restaurant during Ebola quarantine, draws health department crackdown


Published: Monday, October 13, 2014, 1:41 AM
Updated: Monday, October 13, 2014, 4:20 PM

[Excerpt] The New Jersey Health Department issued a mandatory quarantine after NBC reporter Dr. Nancy Snyderman was reportedly seen getting takeout at a Hopewell eatery. The NBC News crew was placed in voluntary quarantine for 21 days after cameraman Ashoka Mukpo was stricken with Ebola in Liberia. Mukpo tweeted Monday that he's 'on the road to good health.'

Ebola Health Care Workers Face Hard Choices

The risks to doctors and nurses are never far from their minds

Aryn Baker / Cape Town  Naina Bajekal / London 

Oct. 13, 2014

[Excerpt] For Laura Duggan, going to Sierra Leone to care for patients with Ebola wasn’t so much a choice as a moral responsibility. “This is one of the biggest public-health emergencies of our time,” Duggan, a 34-year-old Irish nurse, told TIME as she prepares to leave London. “I’m trained to do this and there’s a great need. I couldn’t sit here and not go.”

Ebola virus ruled out in Ottawa patient, while man in Belleville still in isolation

Test results for patient in Belleville, Ont., expected Tuesday

CBC News

Posted: Oct 13, 2014 11:55 AM ET
Last Updated: Oct 14, 2014 6:56 AM ET

[Excerpt] Health officials confirmed Monday night that test results for a patient in isolation in Ottawa came back negative for the Ebola virus, while a man with Ebola-like symptoms remains in isolation at a hospital in Belleville, Ont., awaiting blood-test results.

Texas nurse who had worn protective gear tests positive for Ebola

By Elizabeth Cohen, Steve Almasy and Holly Yan, CNN

updated 7:12 AM EDT, Mon October 13, 2014

[Excerpt] (CNN) -- The deadly Ebola virus has been contracted by someone inside the United States for the first time.

A nurse who had worn protective gear during her "extensive contact" at a Dallas hospital with an Ebola patient who died tested positive during a preliminary blood test, officials said Sunday.

The woman had on a gown, gloves, mask and a shield during her multiple visits with Thomas Eric Duncan, but there was a breach in protocol, health officials said. The patient is a nurse at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas, an official who is familiar with the case told CNN.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta conducted testing on the blood sample, and confirmed the results Sunday, marking the first known transmission of Ebola in the United States and the second diagnosis in the country.

She was involved in Duncan's care after he was placed in isolation -- his second trip to the hospital after coming to the United States from Liberia -- said Dr. Tom Frieden, the director of the CDC.

Texas Ebola patient sent home with fever, records show

MANNY FERNANDEZ and KEVIN SACK DALLAS — The New York Times News Service

  Published Friday, Oct. 10 2014, 9:10 PM EDT
Last updated Friday, Oct. 10 2014, 9:14 PM EDT

[Excerpt] The medical records of the Liberian man who died of the Ebola virus, released Friday by the man’s family, raised new questions about the treatment he received when he first sought help at a hospital here.

The man, Thomas Eric Duncan, 42, had a high fever - his temperature was 103 degrees - during his four-hour visit to the emergency room of Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital on Sept. 25, according to 1,400 pages of medical records that Duncan’s family provided to The Associated Press.

Spanish nurse reported Ebola symptoms many times before being quarantined

Teresa Romero Ramos says when she first told health authorities of her symptoms she was given only paracetamol

Ashifa Kassam in Madrid The Guardian

Wednesday 8 October 2014 19.15 BST

[Excerpt] A Spanish nurse who was admitted to hospital in Madrid with the Ebola virus, after treating a repatriated patient who later died of the illness, had told health authorities at least three times that she had a fever before she was placed in quarantine. Teresa Romero Ramos is the first person in the current outbreak to have caught the virus outside of west Africa.

Why Spanish nursing assistant is such a troubling Ebola case

October 7, 2014, 5:32 AM
Last Updated Oct 7, 2014 9:00 AM EDT

[Excerpt] MADRID -- Three more people were placed under quarantine for Ebola at a Madrid hospital where a Spanish nursing assistant became infected, authorities said Tuesday. More than 50 other possible contacts were being monitored. The nursing assistant, who had cared for a Spanish priest who died of Ebola, was the first case of Ebola being transmitted outside of West Africa, where a months-long outbreak has killed at least 3,500 people and infected at least twice as many. The woman was initially reported to be a nurse.

Ebola claims life of nurse who worked with Will Pooley

By Sarah Calkin

12 September, 2014

[Excerpt] A nurse who worked side by side with the British nurse who contracted ebola in Sierra Leone has become the latest healthcare professional at the hospital to die from the deadly virus, Nursing Times has learnt.

Those Who Serve Ebola Victims Soldier On


AUG. 23, 2014

[Excerpt] KENEMA, Sierra Leone — The best defense against despair was to keep working. Many times, that choice was far from obvious: Josephine Finda Sellu lost 15 of her nurses to Ebola in rapid succession and thought about quitting herself.

She did not. Ms. Sellu, the deputy nurse matron, is a rare survivor who never stopped toiling at the government hospital here, Sierra Leone’s biggest death trap for the virus during the dark months of June and July. Hers is a select club, consisting of perhaps three women on the original Ebola nursing staff who did not become infected, who watched their colleagues die, and who are still carrying on.

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