Nonwhite invaders living in a “refugee center” in Salzburg have caused an outbreak of a fatal and highly contagious lice-born fever, normally only seen in the Third World and caused by filth and backward living conditions.
The disease, known as relapsing fever, broke out in the former hotel Kobenzl which is now being used as a “refugee center”—and officials are concerned because the residents have been able to freely move around the city.
The attention of the authorities was drawn to the seriousness of the situation when a Somali invader was admitted to the intensive care unit of the local state hospital after collapsing.
The doctors found that the nonwhite was suffering from lice-born relapsing fever—something that is endemic in the part of Africa from which he came.
Relapsing fever is transmitted through the bites of lice or soft-bodied ticks, and infected people develop symptoms between five and 15 days after they are bitten. The symptoms may include a sudden fever, chills, headaches, muscle or joint aches, and nausea.
Louse-borne relapsing fever is currently prevalent in Ethiopia and Sudan. Without treatment, it has a 70 percent fatality rate.
According to an article in Austria’s Krone newspaper, the government’s Health Department ordered a lockdown of the invader center, the disinfection of all rooms, and the treatment of all mattresses and soft furnishings in the building.
All residents had their laundry and clothes washed at a high temperature, and over the next six weeks are being subjected to intensive treatment for body lice. The Austrian personnel treating the nonwhites must all wear disposable protective clothing when coming near their “patients.”
The Krone newspaper added that this was not the first such outbreak: several cases of relapsing fever had been reported during 2015 by the health authorities among the flood of nonwhite invaders—but news of the ongoing outbreaks had been suppressed rather than alert the Europeans.