Bird flu will be the next pandemic, mortality rate will be 25-50%? If you love your life then stay away from these 12 birds and animals

Ananya Shroff
3 Min Read

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Wild Foxes and Great Skuas (May – July 2021)

During an outbreak in wild birds, wild fox pups at a rehabilitation centre in the Netherlands tested positive for the virus. Great Skua, a seabird found in Scotland, has also been found to have the virus.

Ducks and Black-backed Gull (November – December 2021)

It was detected in poultry and a great black-backed gull in Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada. Meanwhile, four ducks killed by hunters in North and South Carolina tested positive for the virus.

Turkey and Sea Lion (January – February 2022)

Turkeys and sea lions (January - February 2022)

An outbreak among turkeys was reported at a poultry farm in the United States on February 9, 2022. Meanwhile, sea lions that died in Peru tested positive for the virus.

Bald Eagle and Red Fox (April – September 2022)

Bald eagle and red fox (April - September 2022)

Bald eagle deaths mark the start of the U.S. The virus has been detected in at least 88 mammals in the U.S., including harbor seals, red foxes, skunks and bottlenose dolphins.

Black Bears and Wild Geese (2022–2023)

Black Bears and Wild Geese (2022–2023)

The virus has been found in more than two dozen mammals, including a black bear and a mountain lion in Alaska. A dog in Canada died after chowing down on a wild goose. The virus has also been found in elephant seals and fur seals in Antarctica.

Goat and Cow (March – April 2024)

Goat and Cow (March – April 2024)

A flock of chickens tested positive for the virus at a farm where the infection was first detected in young goats. The virus was first detected in dairy cows at farms in Kansas and Texas.

How to prevent bird flu?

How to prevent bird flu?
  • Wash hands frequently, especially with soap and water, after contact with birds or their feces.
  • Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze.
  • Dispose of used tissues immediately into a closed container.
  • Avoid contact with sick people.
  • Do not touch wild birds, especially dead or sick birds.
  • Take precautions when raising domestic poultry, including isolating sick birds and handling them safely.
  • Avoid visiting bird markets and other places where there may be crowds of birds.
  • Cook poultry and eggs thoroughly, so they reach 71 °C (160 °F) internally.
  • Do not consume raw or undercooked poultry or eggs.

Disclaimer: This article is for general information only. It cannot in any way be a substitute for any medicine or treatment. Always contact your doctor for more information.

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