Bubonic plague vacci. Plague caused by bacteria Yersinia pestis, , the vaccine is prepared from Y pestisorganism grown in artficial media, inactivated with formaldehyde and preserved in 0.5%phenol. The vaccine contains trace amounts of beef-heart extract, yeast extract, agar andpeptones and peptides of soya and casein. After 3 injections of vaccines 7%do not produce antibodies, few develop low titer, so booster doses may be.
Great question. July 14 2012- "the black plague or "black death" has a new vaccine approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, the antibiotic Levaquin (levofloxacin), (levofloxacin) against the bacterium Yersinia pestis. The anti-infective drugs advisory committee of the FDA recommended accelerated approval of the Levaquin (levofloxacin) vaccine, which has the possible side-effect of spontaneous tendon ruptures." Levaquin (levofloxacin) is an oral antibiotic....
Same disease. This is the epidemic form of infection by f pestis. It was called "black" because at the end the disseminated intravascular coagulation caused gangrene of the extremities, and "bubonic" because the infected lymph nodes would swell greatly.
Yes. Even if there is no touching between a patient with bubonic plague and a visitor, the patient's plague bacteria may have spread to his lungs. When the patient breathes out, sneezes, coughs, or talks, some aerosolized moisture droplets containing the bacteria can float in the air and be inhaled by the visitor. After a couple of days, the visitor may develop pneumonic plague and die a quick death.
Bubonic plague. Is extremely uncommon today in 2012 there were a few cases reported in col and oregon, and in 2013 a squirrel tested + in a forest near la, u have a much greater chance of catching 100, 000 other things before that.