A treatise on the nature, origin and progress of the yellow fever
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A treatise on the nature, origin and progress of the yellow fever with observations on its treatment; comprising an account of the disease in several of the capitals of the United States; but more particularly as it has prevailed in Boston. By Samuel Brown, M.B. [Five lines of Scripture texts]. by Brown, Samuel

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Published by Printed by Manning & Loring in Boston .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsHumane Society of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationviii,[1],10-112p.
Number of Pages112
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22410153M

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A treatise on the nature, origin and progress of the yellow fever: with observations on its treatment ; comprising an account of the disease in several of the capitals of the United States ; but more particularly as it has prevailed in Boston. Title(s): A treatise on the nature, origin and progress of the yellow fever, with observations on its treatment: comprising an account of the disease in several of the capitals of the United States ; but more particularly as it has prevailed in Boston/ by Samuel Brown, M.B. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Boston: Printed by Manning & Loring, April, A treatise on the synochus icteroides, or yellow fever; as it lately appeared in the city of Philadelphia.: Exhibiting a concise view of its rise, progress and symptoms, together with the method of treatment found most successful;: also remarks on the nature of its contagion, and directions for preventing the introduction of the same malady, in future. A treatise on the synochus icteroides, or yellow fever as it lately appeared in the city of Philadelphia: exhibiting a concise view of its rise, progress and symptoms, together with the method of treatment found most successful: also remarks on the nature of its contagion, and directions for preventing the introduction of the same malady, in.

  In his book A Treatise on Malignant Fever; with an Attempt to Prove Its Non-Contagious Nature, he declared Yellow Fever not contagious. Turns out, Yellow Fever was contagious, but only through. Stubbins Ffirth (–) was an American trainee doctor notable for his unusual investigations into the cause of yellow fever. He theorized that the disease was not contagious, believing that the drop in cases during winter showed that it was more likely a result of the heat and stresses of Authority control: ISNI: , .   The history of Pediatric Infectious Diseases closely parallels the history of Pediatrics at least until the last century, because historically infections comprised the major causes of childhood Cited by: A treatise on the nature, origin and progress of the yellow fever, with observations on its treatment comprising an account of the disease, in several of the capitals of the United States: but more particularly as it has prevailed in Boston / by: Brown, Samuel, Published: () Yellow fever.

Africa activities, isolation of virus, and a new host. After World War I, the Rockefeller Foundation expanded its yellow fever activities to Africa. The second West African Yellow Fever Commission was formed in (a prior commission in had accomplished little).Cited by: A treatise on the synochus icteroides, or yellow fever: as it lately appeared in the city of Philadelphia ; exhibiting a concise view of its rise, progress and symptoms, together with the method of treatment found most successful ; also remarks on the nature of its contagion, and directions for preventing the introduction of the same malady, in future. A Nature Research Journal. Menu. Search E-alert Submit My Account Login. Book Review; Published: 04 December ; New in paperback. Nature volume   Yellow fever is a very rare cause of illness in U.S. travelers. Illness ranges from a fever with aches and pains to severe liver disease with bleeding and yellowing skin (jaundice). Yellow fever infection is diagnosed based on laboratory testing, a person’s symptoms, and travel history. There is no medicine to treat or cure infection.