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Emilio Jacinto Surprisingly, his first and only existing photo was actually his last one.Also known as the “Brains of the Katipunan”, Emilio Jacinto died of malaria at the tender age of 23. At that time, people in Nueva Ecija were also accustomed to the ritual of taking postmortem photographs.

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India 1962 Inauguration of Panchayati System of Local Government SG 451 Fine Mint

India 1962 Inauguration of Panchayati System of Local Government Fine Mint SG 451 Scott 353 Other Asian and British Commonwealth Stamps HERE!

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Humanity's Burden: A Global History of Malaria (Paperback)

Humanity's Burden: A Global History of Malaria

The Sunken City of Baia, Italy. It was a Roman seaside resort on the Bay of Naples.Baiae was even more popular than Pompeii, Herculaneum, and Capri. Baiae was sacked by Muslim raiders in the 8th century AD and was deserted because of malaria by 1500. Because of coastal subsidence most of Baiae is now under water in the Bay of Naples, largely due to local volcanic activity.

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Herbs And Empires: A Brief History Of Malaria Drugs

What do Jesuit priests, gin and tonics, and ancient Chinese scrolls have in common? They all show up in our animated history of malaria. It's a story of…

Stephen Curry is currently in Tanzania to distribute bed nets to fight the spread of malaria. Find out more about his trip at warriors.com/nothingbutnets #NetsforTZ

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Herbs And Empires: A Brief, Animated History Of Malaria Drugs

Gin, Jesuit priests, communist bravado — the history of malaria is littered with strange bedfellows, as our video shows. The parasite has proved to be a wily foe, frustrating human efforts to control it time and time again.

Herbs And Empires: A Brief, Animated History Of Malaria Drugs

NPR's animation about the history of Malaria. Good use of historical images

Panama Canal : 90 mins The most daring and innovative accomplishment at the turn of the 20th century Movie and Lesson Plan

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The Underwater Archaeological Park of Baiae, Italy:The Sunken City of Baia, Italy. It was a Roman seaside resort on the Bay of Naples. Baiae was sacked by Muslim raiders in the 8th century CE and was deserted because of malaria by 1500.

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In a recent interview with the London Telegraph, Bill Gates has now claimed that his Foundation’s massive push for vaccination is not just an exercise in philanthropy but that it is, in fact, “God’s work.” Gates, who, according to the Telegraph, is worth an estimated $65 billion, is now dedicating his life to the “eradication of poliomyelitis,” or, at least he is dedicating himself to the vaccination program allegedly aimed at achieving these ends.

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It’s fitting that one of the most strikingly distinctive lighthouses on the eastern seaboard is on a stretch of the Outer Banks that has witnessed everything from hurricanes to malaria, from pirates to Nazi U-boats. To paraphrase Thomas Gray, Cape Lookout has “read a nation’s history in its eye.”

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The Positive Impact Of Vaccines, In One Stunning History-Soaked Photo

The portrait "Vaccine Heroes" by Annie Leibovitz shows the various men and women associated with monumental changes in the establishment of vaccines from polio to malaria.

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Wounded being sent to hospital on a light railway, 1916, Salonika. Although there were many patients with wounds caused by combat, thousands of British soldiers were hospitalised during the Salonika campaign by diseases like malaria. National Army Museum, London

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Vintage Public Health Posters Show Just How Creepy The 20th Century Was

From "This is your brain on drugs" PSAs to various obesity campaigns, public health messages take to our airwaves, radiowaves, and bus stops to grab

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77yrs later, memories return as WW2 hero attends 2016 Marine graduation (Story)

Ever heard of "malaria". Bullets weren't the only killers during these campaigns.

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The Making of a Tropical Disease: A Short History of Malaria (Paperback)

Herbs And Empires: A Brief, Animated History Of Malaria Drugs

Gin, Jesuit priests, communist bravado — the history of malaria is littered with strange bedfellows, as our video shows. The parasite has proved to be a wily foe, frustrating human efforts to control it time and time again.

What do Jesuit priests, gin and tonics, and ancient Chinese scrolls have in common? They all show up in our animated history of malaria. It's a story of geop...

1934: Blood from a malaria patient (centre left) is injected into the arm of a psychiatric patient with general paresis of the insane (centre) which occurs in late stage syphilis. Julius Wagner-Jauregg (far left) was awarded the Nobel Prize for his discovery of this drastic but effective treatment which was utilised until the discovery of penicillin.