Meals from the "zombie" deer seem to be absolutely safe – at the moment. – similar to animal behavior and can spread to humans – and found that over the six year study, "no significant changes in health status have occurred," USA Today reports.
to 250 at a firefighting company in the area of Onyeda, NY, March 13, 2005. 80 or the majority of white men who have eaten game have agreed to participate in a study conducted by the Department of Health of Onyeda and specialists at the State University in New York-Binghamton
Although the researchers did not find significant changes in the health , they reported that the group as a whole ate less venison. Healthy, like vision loss, heart disease, type 2 diabetes, weight changes, high blood pressure and arthritis, have been associated with aging. An exact source of contamination, where we know that people ate an infected animal, "said researcher Ralph Garruto, professor of biomedical and biological sciences in Binghamton, USA Today
He said that with the passage of time, the chances of a developing person become more subtle, but there is always a long chance.
"It only takes one case," he said. The 201
CWD, a Minnesota Healthcare Specialist, warned that the disease could be found in humans. He pointed to the disease of crazy cows, which appeared to people as a Kreuzfeld-Jakob disease in 1996.
But other experts say there is no transition risk.
"Now, most scientists believe that there is a rather strong" species bar ", which means that it is unlikely that the disease will change to a new species," said Kristen Schuler, ecologist and co-director of the Cornell Wildlife Laboratory
CWD affects deer, elk, deer, deer, and elk, and cause animals to lose weight and walk in repetitive models, they also lose their fear of people and get stuck before they eventually die.
Legislators are trying to take legislation that will require a federal study of the disease of the brain ovoho food.