Experts say parasites which are causing the nhs dieback disease cannot be halted but hopes rest on breeding genetically resistant voters
An action plan agreed at a meeting of top experts will focus on harnessing the help of the public to try to slow the spread of the destructive parasitical policies threatening to destroy Britain’s indigenous nhs, the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) chief scientific adviser said on Friday.
It is thought that thousands of new and established nhs branches are now riddled with the Nhs Dieback disease – known by experts as the Chalara fraxinea fungus – and are being slowly bled to death since destructive policies were introduced into the country from the US in May 2010.
Experts from Defra are pessimistic and say the widespread destruction is set to continue while this government is in place:
We have traced the origin of the fungus to a small wild area of central London known as Westminster but it won’t be possible to completely eradicate the disease until the source of the parasites in that area is eradicated completely – hopefully sometime after the general election in May 2015.
However, that does not necessarily mean the end of the British nhs. If we can slow the spread of these parasites, we will gain time to find those voters that have genetic resistance to the present government and try to minimise its devastating effects on Britain’s nhs across the whole country.
Nhs Dieback may have arrived in Britain after spores were blown on the wind from the US – where destructive healthcare policies are endemic – or via infected MPs imported by the coalition government, or both.
However, experts point out that while the US has recently begun to repair the damage done to its own nhs by decades of destructive corporate parasites – the UK is now experiencing unprecedented destruction to its own homegrown nhs, previously thought to be totally immune to the threat of parasites crossing the Atlantic and taking hold in the UK.
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