What two continents did the bubonic plague spread to?
There were three types of bubonic plague: Bubonic Plague Septicemic plague Pneumonic Plague These were spread in two different ways. The first two were spread by flea bytes, and the difference pertained to how a person reacted, the second being much more lethal. The third was spread by bacteria coughed up and carried in droplets in the air, and was worse yet.
In Sicily, in1346. It spread to the rest of Europe from Italy within a year or two.
Bubonic and septicemic plague are two of the three types of plague. The main difference between the two is that the bubonic plague cause extreme infection and swelling of the lymph nodes while the septicemic plague cause the body's clotting mechanism to stop.
In addition to the bubonic plague, there are two other different diseases caused by the same organism, called the septicemic plague and the pneumonic plague. The bubonic plague is spread by rats and fleas; a person gets it by being bitten by an infected flea. The septicemic form is the same disease, except that it has spread into a person's blood stream, where it progresses more rapidly and is more likely to be lethal. If… Read More
There were two types of the plague the bubonic plague and the pneumonic. The signs of having the bubonic plague were swellings in your armpits and groin. The signs of having the pneumonic plague were having breathing problems, you coughed up blood and you died more rapidly.
Lets just look at the plague bacillus as most microbes spread in different ways. Signs and symptoms of the plague: elevated fever, flulike symptoms at first, buboes, which were orange sized, septic shock, cardiovascular collapse. There are two forms of bubonic plague: the bubonic form (cardiovascular) and the pneumonic form (lungs and respiratory tract). The pneumonic was nearly 100% fatal and passed like a cold is. The bubonic form entered the blood and travel into… Read More
There were two forms of plague, one Bubonic and the other Pneumonic. Pneumonic was not currable.
there are two diferrent types of plague bubonic plague and pneumonic plague but the black death and the plague are the same thing
2 are: Bubonic Pneumonic
The two varieties of the black death are the bubonic plague and the pneumonic plague.
Well really there were three- the most common being the bubonic plague.
That was a plague epidemic, which has two main forms: bubonic plague (you get a srt of boils filled with a cangrenous liquid which is black, hence the name) and a pneumonic form (which involves the respiratory tract). The Black Death was of course a bubonic plague epidemic.
When the plague occurred before the time of antibiotics, the date rate was as high as 75%. There are two forms: the pneumonic form which affects mainly the lungs and the bubonic form which affects the lymph system.
The Black Death originated in fleas. The fleas then moved onto rats. The rats got carried around on ships to different countries and continents, thus spreading the black death around the world. The Black Death began to spread from fleas that bit mice and rats that were infected with a the black death. The fleas would swell from the infected blood they took in and vomit it out. The fleas bit any warm blooded creature… Read More
Today, when people say the plague as in a disease, they generally mean the bubonic plague. However, there are three types of plague: - bubonic - the kind with the swollen lymph nodes called buboes, that's where the name comes from - pneumonic - this is transmitted by coughing and people usually die within 2 days of showing symptoms - septicemic, which is in your blood and causes tissue to die. Pneumonic is far more… Read More
A patient is exhibiting the following symptoms fever cough dyspnea prominent gastrointestinal symptoms absence of buboes. Which form of plague is responsible?
Just by adding the term buboes means that the bubonic plague may be the problem. Signs and symptoms of the plague: elevated fever, flulike symptoms at first, buboes, which were orange sized lymph nodes, septic shock, cardiovascular collapse. There are two forms of bubonic plague: the bubonic form and the pneumonic form.
The Bubonic Plague was the biggest. Charlemagne's reign also had an effect.
Answer: Technically, no, but they both happened at the same time The Black Death had two plagues during it, the Pneumonic and the BUBONIC so I can see where your coming from More: Bubonic plague is one of three possible manifestations of a disease, and the Black Death was one specific epidemic of the same disease, in which all manifestations appeared. (In addition to the bubonic and pneumonic forms of the plague, there is a… Read More
The most famous symptom of bubonic plague is swollen lymph glands, called buboes. These are commonly found in the armpits, groin or neck. The bubonic plague was the first step of the ongoing plague. Two other forms of the plague, pneumonic and septicemic, resulted after a patient with the bubonic plague developed pneumonia or blood poisoning. Other symptoms include spots on the skin that are red at first and then turn black, heavy breathing, continuous… Read More
In two successive years of the 17th century London suffered two terrible disasters. In the spring and summer of 1665 an outbreak of Bubonic Plague spread from parish to parish until thousands had died and the huge pits dug to receive the bodies were full. In 1666 the Great Fire of London destroyed much of the centre of London but also killed off most of the black rats and fleas that carried the plague bacillus… Read More
It killed them in two different types of ways. Their was a Bubonic and Pnuemonic plague which both contributed differently towards death of those or so-called victims of the Black Death. Both plagues either resulted in boils and some of it was spread though rats and flies which eventually bit the humans. For Pneumonic plague there was no chance of survival where as Bubonic had a 70% chance of death, however this deprecated during the… Read More
Bubonic Plague still exists but is extremely rare. After contracting the disease, it can kill you in anywhere from two days to a week. The most devastating outbreak was in Europe from 1347-1351 when an estimated 1/3 - 1/2 of the population was killed.
The Bubonic Plague, also known as Black Death, was the worst disaster to affect 14th-century Europe and was also one of the most devastating pandemics in human history. This plague was responsible for 75-200 million deaths. The plague presented itself in two forms: Infection of the bloodstream, causing the buboes and internal bleeding. It was spread by contact. Virulent pneumonic type that infected the lungs. It was spread by respiratory infection.
bubonic plague. the people of those times did not understand about the spread of disease. the carriers were rats, the infectors were the fleas they carried on them. as many as two thirds of the people of Europe perished. devastating horrible death. i choose not to describe it.
Whether or not the black plague and the bubonic plague are the same disease or not is a source of contention among scholars and scientists alike. Lack of efficient record-keeping and unified terminology among Europe is what shrouds this question in mystery. Those that support the hypothesis that the two plagues are separate argue that they have separate symptoms, claiming that the bubonic plague causes the bubo glands(in your armpits, neck, and groin area to… Read More
The Black Death is a specific outbreak of bubonic plague that hit Europe and parts of Asia and Africa in the middle of the 14th century. The Black Death started in Asia, but we do not know exactly when. It spread into Europe in 1347, and continued to spread until 1351. It usually lasted for a few months in the areas it, but in some places hung on for up to two years, so it… Read More
The black death and the bubonic plague. (Same thing).
They're two completely different diseases. About the only similarity is that a lot of people die/died from them.
1665 was the date of the Bubonic Plague when thousands died. 1666 was the date of the Great Fire of London which eradicated the plague and hardly anyone died in the fire.
Asia & Europe
The most current belief is one half to two thirds.
There was only a cure available for the bubonic plague, (one of the plgaues of the two plagues of the black death), the main cure which in some cases worked was to pop the boils which were side affects of the plague and letting the puss out would somehow eliminate the plague from the body.
Yersinia pestis, the bubonic plague bacterium, is fatal to rats, humans and fleas. The fleas which live specifically on rats are affected by the bacterium, which lives in their digestive tract and prevents them swallowing. rat fleas quite like human blood, but once having sucked some, find they can't swallow and regurgitate the blood back into the human. human contracts plague in one of 3 forms - bubonic, septicemic or pneumonic. oddly, bubonic is preferable… Read More
The bubonic plague exists today in Russia, the Middle East, China, Southwest and Southeast Asia, Madagascar, southern and eastern Africa, the Andes mountains and Brazil. There are no KNOWN cases in Australia or Europe. There are about 10 to 15 cases of bubonic plague in the United States each year. These cases tend to occur in two regions: northern New Mexico, northern Arizona and southern Colorado; California, southern Oregon and far western Nevada. I live… Read More
south America and Africa
This is because Russia claimed the land before continents were defined. I don't think it would have made any difference to Russia if they had realized that they were spread over two continents. Do you? You might get bonus points for saying that Turkey also lies on two continents.
No he wasn't the only child. He had a sister called Joan, who unfortunately died from bubonic plague, at two months. Then Margaret, William, and Gilbert. Another baby was born, and she was called Joan, she died at a reasonable age of 77. Then Anne, Richard and Edmund. Anne died at the age of seven, because of bubonic plague. For further information visit the related link.
The beginings of zombish, the bubonic plague or a host of other illnesses go to a doctor lazy.
The two theories are: Tiny fleas would bite the rats that infested the streets. They would then carry bacteria from the rat to humans, because they would bite humans, spreading the bacteria. Humans would then spread the disease by touching and being near other people. The other theory is that God was punishing all humans for their sins by sending the Bubonic Plague (Black Death)
dear citizins of other parts of England This is bliss Merlin speaking for my town and family the bubonic plague has hit my town there is disaster all over the place there are people screaming for help the sight that approches are eyes is too sad to explain the smell is becoming worst and causin the plauge to rise the level Bubonic plague symptoms can occur within two to six days of being infected by… Read More
Plauge is spread many ways, depending on which strain it is. Pneumonic Plauge, which infects the lungs, is spread through the air. Boubonic Plauge, the more famous of the two, is spread through direct contact.
Russia is spread over two continents Europe and Asia sometimes shortened to Eurasia.
Because, Anthrax and the Bubonic plague, also known as Black Death are two different types of diseases. African mammals were often infected with Anthrax, and the spores could have easily reached Europe through air currents. This evidence suggests that Anthrax was present at the time of the Black Death and was responsible for or at least contributed to the great many deaths the plague caused. But whether or not it was the cause of the… Read More
Here are a lot of examples: Dental cavities Ulcers Strep throat Food poisoning Bacterial pneumonia Lyme disease Tuberculosis Leprosy Typhoid fever Bubonic plague
In June of 1348, two ships entered the Bristol Channel bringing the Bubonic Plague to England. The Black Death would continue to ravage the central and western Europe for several years to come.
Sir Isaac Newton did some of his brilliance at home when Cambridge closed down for two years to escape the bubonic plague. Later, he went back to Cambridge and taught math as a Math Professor.
An outbreak of plague in London ended at the same time as the Great Fire happened, many people believe the two events are related; and it may well be true. ---- The year was 1666. London broke out on fire. The plague was triggered by rats getting sick by the ticks they carried. Hygiene would have prevented more cases but the never proved conspiracy could be seen for miles away as the city burned. It… Read More
There really is not much of a similarity between the two besides the fact that the both caused a worldwide pandemic. The black death was caused by the bacteria Yersinia pestis, while the Spanish influenza was caused by a highly virulent strain of influenza virus (H1N1). The most common form of the black death (bubonic plague) is believed to have spread by bites from infected fleas carrying the bacteria. Pneumonic plague, which was less common… Read More
I'll bet you're thinking it was the bubonic plague, but you'd be wrong. The plague epidemic struck Europe in the early fourteenth century and one person in three died. The disease was still around in Shakespeare's day, but it had "hit Europe" two hundred and fifty years before. The deadly disease that his Europe in Shakespeare's time was syphilis, which was brought from the New World by Columbus's sailors and spread through Europe like wildfire… Read More
Yes, Japan did use a form of biological warfare on China during World War Two. Japan bombed China with fleas that were deliberately infected with the bubonic plague.