Monday, January 21, 2008

Return To The Dark Ages : The BedBug Pandemic

I think the real implications are lost on most sheeple. There are a lot of doctors who have suspected that bedbugs are the primary vector for smallpox for over 100 years.

The thing is, this is another problem our ancestors solved that we don't even seem to be able to identify and respond to. DDT was amazing stuff. Kids took baths in it. Those kids today are in their sixties and dancing a jig.

DDT knocked out mosquitoes, bedbugs and a ton of other nasty insects with aplomb. The greenie anti-rational types got fixated on it the same way they did CFCs and it cost mankind dearly because they kept pushing to have it banned. Neither DDT nor CFCs were doing anyone anywhere as much harm as they were doing good.

Do you know where our society would be without the Bolsevhist contingent of improvers and enrichers?

We'd live in a sterile, sanitary Jetsons society of free nuclear energy, cars powered by hydrogen, no nasty bugs in our quarters and where your clothes always smelled remarkably fresh and clean thanks to boiling temperatures in your laundry.

Bolshevists have dragged us all down into their Dark Age ghetto world. Every time we try to claw our way out, their kosher claws pull us back in. Nobody gets out of here alive, you see. It's not enough that I succeed ... rather, the whole world must fail. It's the Bolshevist way.

This is another reason I like my shelters built of concrete and metal. I don't want any hippie-herbal nature lodge built of wooden timbers and tofu blocks. Too much organic stuff in there for mold, vermin, fungus and insects to nest in. I like clean surfaces I can either wipe down with a disinfectant or blast with ozone. Even better, not too many places for vector carriers to hide or get a foothold.

1 comment:

Joseph Dantes said...

I picked up bed bugs in Asia. We had to move. Nothing would kill them. Couldn't heat the room high enough, long enough, to get an effective heat kill.

I've read that they resist DDT now. Not saying I know for sure, but they're certainly resistant to other pesticides.

Moving solved our problem. A few managed to follow, but the architecture of the room didn't permit a new colony to develop. They're pretty easy to stymie if you have the resources to alter your surroundings. Room layout is key.