The Infection Research Organization s providing this information as a public service.
During our work on research for the Zombie Flu, we have identified several items of importance that will be of the utmost importance should we experience an actual outbreak of the Zombie Flu H1Z1 (Influenza Z/2219-H1). It is imperative that this information be freely available to the public for safety reasons and we are authorized under EE:2012-A-7.12 to release this information without being in violation of our confidentiality agreement.
- In 2012, there have been 3 documented infections of Zombie Flu, worldwide. These isolated cases of infection were contained immediately as they were recognized prior to mutation into full Influenza H1Z1 Z/2219-H1.
- Zombie Flu H1Z1 (Influenza Z/2219-H1) affects multiple systems in the human body, including brain function, blood, dermal and trans-dermal systems as well as internal organs and their function.
- We have successfully decoded the virus and have discovered much about the Zombie Flu, how it spreads and also how it affects its victims. The virus has several mutation stages and forms and as it progresses through its stages, it morphs to affect different areas of the body which makes the Zombie Flu difficult to diagnose. It can attack at various levels in the human body from protein all the way down to molecular level and if not caught in time before progression into its final stages, will lead to destruction of DNA. When the infected individual’s DNA is destroyed, the infected becomes what is known as a Zombie.
Our research to this point has revealed several facts regarding Zombie flu, although only one documented Zombie was evaluated in the virus’ final stages. There is a strong link with the chemical compounds found in vegetation known as, Capsicum cultivars, which has proven affect on the mitochondrial process and has been linked to both prevention of the virus as well as symptom diagnosis throughout the stages of the disease. Controlled tests were conducted and baseline biological results were obtained using various forms of the compounds found in this plant species that have thus proven to be the most effective of any treatment to date.
The five domesticated species of Capsicum cultivars (chili peppers) are:
- Capsicum annuum, which includes many common varieties such as bell peppers, wax, cayenne, jalapeños, and the chiltepin
- Capsicum frutescens, which includes malagueta, tabasco and Thai peppers, piri piri, African birdseye chili, Malawian Kambuzi
- Capsicum chinense, which includes the hottest peppers such as the naga, habanero, Datil and Scotch bonnet
- Capsicum pubescens, which includes the South American rocoto peppers
- Capsicum baccatum, which includes the South American aji peppers
Though there are only a few commonly used species, the methods of preparing chili peppers for use in treatment of Zombie Flu has been proven effective in nearly every form. Green and red bell peppers, for example, are the same cultivar of C. annuum, immature peppers being green. In the same species are the jalapeño, the poblano (which when dried is referred to as ancho), New Mexico (which is also known as chile colorado), Anaheim, serrano, and other cultivars.
Peppers and their use in preventing and treating Zombie Flu H1Z1 (Influenza Z/2219-H1), have been demonstrated as the only effective method thus far. Treatments have been developed using raw forms of the plants as well as processed forms but all are primarily focused on capsaicin (8-methyl-N-vanillyl-6-nonenamide) and several related chemicals, collectively called capsaicinoids.
When consumed by the infected, capsaicinoids bind with pain receptors in the mouth and throat that are responsible for sensing heat. Once activated by the capsaicinoids, these receptors send a message to the brain that the person has consumed something hot. The brain responds to the burning sensation by raising the heart rate, increasing perspiration and release of endorphins. A 2008 study reports that capsaicin alters how the body’s cells use energy produced by hydrolysis of ATP. In the normal hydrolysis the SERCA protein uses this energy to move calcium ions into the sarcoplasmic reticulum. When capsaicin is present, it alters the conformation of the SERCA, and thus reduces the ion movement; as a result the ATP energy (which would have been used to pump the ions) is instead released as thermal energy. These reactions are present in both infected and un-infected individuals but those infected with Zombie Flu demonstrate much higher receptiveness to the effects.
In our combined study of Influenza Z/2219-H1, Zombie Flu H1Z1, throughout every stage of progression of the virus, the infected individual demonstrated increased desire and biological response to the substances containing capsaicinoids. We have established conclusive results that in the final stages, when the infected is considered a Zombie, their desire for capsaicin (8-methyl-N-vanillyl-6-nonenamide) is uncontrollable, which offers great hope in discovering an eventual cure for Zombie Flu.