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Message Subject New Chemtrail Poll: Do you believe in Chemtrails?
Poster Handle George B
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From other Thread. . . . . .

More particulate in the stratosphere than can be explained unknown source
 Quoting: George B

Except I proved with your own link that NOAA disagrees with you...

 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 6288112

You have proven they don't accept any answer that is not politically correct for them to make . . .
 Quoting: George B

Of COURSE you know better than real scientists...

 Quoting: SnakeAirlines

It is not the first time scientists have had blinders on . . . I would point to the struggle Physicians had accepting the role of germs and the need for hand washing and sterile techniques between treating patients . . .

Thread: New Chemtrail Poll: Do you believe in Chemtrails? (Page 238)

The study had painstakingly gone on for three years, compiling large amounts of data. Through the death of a friend and mentor, an insight came to him that helped him solve the riddle. It was common practice for students and doctors to go to the delivery wards just after completing autopsies for research or classroom studies.  Sanitary conditions were primitive, for this was before germ theory was developed.  Often, physicians did not wash their hands between autopsy and delivery.  As a result, they were carrying an invisible particle of infection on their hands from the cadavers to the mothers.  In other words, the doctors were inadvertently introducing into the mother’s body the infection that would kill her.  This would also explain the discrepancy between the two divisions:  midwives did not do autopsies.

Semmelweis ordered the doctors and students in his division to adopt a hand-washing technique employing a chlorine solution before they delivered any baby.  The change had an immediate impact.  In 1848, the first full year of hand-washing techniques were applied; and deaths fell dramatically, moving in line with rates from the other division and rates reported for home births.  The mortality rate after hand washing dropped from 1 in 10 to 1 in 100.

While this was a major break-through, do you think the medical world and work immediately celebrated?  No.  In fact, Semmelweis was not reappointed to his position the next year.   Even worse, it was so divisive that his division discontinued the hand-washing practice after he was not reappointed, and the mortality rate among mothers returned to their much-higher rates.  It would be almost 20 years before it was shown how Semmelweis’ “invisible cadaver particles”—caused putrefaction in dead bodies and hospitals began to adapt the practical strategies of minimizing infection.

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