The Pale Horse and what it means to you as diseases mutate and become more deadly in America and worldwide.
The Pale Horse in Revelation 6:8
In Matthew 24:7 Christ speaks of the way crisis from world conditions will worsen with wars, famines, pestilence and earthquakes in diverse places. In Revelation 6:8 we move to the forth seal which is the pale horse of death that has been opened which is pestilence or diseases being spread worldwide while reaching deaths in the billions.
What most all will say is the exact same thing that was said about religious deception, wars and famine in that it has always been so diseases are no different. What is different is the prophecy written thousands of years ago of the return of all evils with very great intensity.
“. . . and when you are gathered together within your cities, I will send the pestilence among you; and ye shall be delivered into the hand of the enemy. Leviticus 26:25
“The Lord shall smite thee with consumption, and with fever, and with inflammation, and with extreme burning, and with the sword, and with blasting, and with mildew; and they shall pursue thee until thou perish. Deuteronomy 28:22
The religious deception is worldwide; and is so great that it has deceived this whole world just exactly as God said it would be; and if you don’t believe that just as most of the world does not, [especially religious] how can I tell you that you also have been deceived?
Only God can do that with your own will to be an overcomer as Jesus Christ; and to do that all one needs to do is examine themselves as looking into a mirror to see if they see an image that strives with all heart and mind to capture the mind of Christ in Philippians 2:5 that leads you to do exactly as He did while completely becoming not of this world [John 15:18-20] and not associated with the buildings of man, the doctrines of man or the traditions of man [Mark 7:6-13] with only God as you’re source of Spirit and Truth rather than the false spirit from the god of this world who have deceived all. 2 Corinthians 4:4, Ephesians 2:2, 1 John 4:1, 6, Revelation 12:9
Read also Romans 8:5-13 with very careful self examination, because almost all near 31/2 billion who say they believe have been deceived by the god of this world.
So exactly what should be watched for concerning pestilence?If pestilence does not interest you, at least read the words of God at the end.
Top Deadly Diseases of the Developing World
Malaria is one of the most successful parasites ever known to mankind. After thousands of years, it remains the world's most pervasive infection, affecting at least 91 different countries and some 300 million people. The disease causes fever, shivering, joint pain, headache, and vomiting. In severe cases, patients can have jaundice, kidney failure, and anemia, and can lapse into a coma.
Tuberculosis--- In an age when we believe that we have the tools to conquer most diseases, the ancient scourge of tuberculosis (TB) still causes 2 million deaths a year worldwide—more than any other single infectious organism—reminding us that we still have a long way to go. Even equipped with drugs to treat TB effectively, we haven't managed to eradicate this deadly infection.
Many diseases are caused by organisms that thrive in tropical climates or live inside flies that are common in the tropics. Many of these so-called “tropical diseases” are treatable; however, developing countries don't always have access to the medications they need to treat them. Consequently, many people unnecessarily suffer and even die from tropical diseases.
The media loves a good story—one that's full of gory or otherwise disturbing details and that preys upon people's fears. Outbreaks of diseases such as Ebola, Marburg, and mad cow fit this bill perfectly.
Whereas tuberculosis and hepatitis, diseases that cause far more deaths and sicknesses, rarely get a headline, a single outbreak of any of the diseases discussed in this section will almost always make the front page of your local daily and get a mention (with lots of frightening footage) on the nightly news.
In Seattle, Washington, several school-aged children became ill, suffering from diarrhea and stomach cramps. This was no flu outbreak, though. Epidemiologists determined that the cause of the illness was a bacterium called E. coli 0157:H7. The children had all eaten infected hamburgers at the same Jack in the Box restaurant. Overall, 500 people in the Pacific Northwest got E. coli 0157:H7 infections that year, and three of the children from the Seattle outbreak died. Remember to never pay any mind to dates as when events like this took place; because God knows not time and every form of major disease is returning in greater force than ever before in the history of man. And if only people were more aware of just what they eat such as beef, fowl or pork from slaughter houses that are more fit to be called outhouses of nothing but filth, stink, germs, roaches, maggots and just rot!!
Mosquito and Tick-Borne Diseases--- Yellow Fever, Dengue, West Nile Encephalitis, Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever, Lyme Disease
Mosquitoes serve as vectors, or carriers, of the malaria parasite. Bloodthirsty mosquitoes and ticks also carry disease-causing bacteria and viruses, which can be passed on to people when they are bitten by the bugs. And unlike malaria, which isn't endemic to the United States, these other mosquito- and tick-borne diseases are sometimes found in our own backyards.
Childhood Diseases---The Polio Panic, Chickenpox, Ear Aches, Measly Measles, Mumps, Rubella, Deadly Diphtheria, Pertussis, or Whooping Cough, Terrifying Tetanus, The Importance of Childhood Vaccination, The Common Cold, Infectious Mononucleosis
Diseases can be devastating for anyone, but it seems particularly unfair when they attack children. Unfortunately, many diseases seem to take a special interest in the young, infecting them more frequently and vigorously than they do adults.
Hemorrhagic Fevers --- These diseases are some of the most frightening types known to man. Before suffering a painful death, people bleed from virtually every orifice of their body. Outbreaks of these virus-caused fevers occur sporadically, with no way to predict when or where they will strike next. Many of these viruses have no cure.
Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever--- Ebola, one of the most virulent viruses in existence, causes death in up to 90 percent of the people it infects. Patients “bleed out” in an agonizing death in which blood literally pours from the nose, eyes, lungs and stomach.
Marburg--- hemorrhagic fever is a rare, severe type of hemorrhagic fever.
Crimean-Congo--- primarily affects animals. However, sporadic cases and outbreaks do occasionally affect humans.
Rift Valley Fever--- also primarily affects animals, but it occasionally infects humans. It also carries a high mortality rate in both animals and humans.
Dengue Fever--- a mosquito-borne infection, has become a major international public health concern in recent years. The global prevalence of this disease has grown dramatically in recent decades. It is now endemic in more than 100 countries and is found in Africa, the Americas and the Eastern Mediterranean. Southeast Asia and the Western Pacific are the most seriously affected areas.
Old Diseases Re-Emerging--- Certain diseases were thought to have been permanently brought under control or completely eradicated. But several are now resurfacing—sometimes in a stronger and more virulent
Bubonic Plague--- Bubonic Plague was discovered over 3,000 years ago, with epidemics having been recorded in China since 224 B.C. There have been a few encounters with bubonic plague in modern times. The last major outbreak in the United States occurred in 1924 in Los Angeles. In that epidemic, 31 out of the 32 cases of pneumonic (bubonic) plague were fatal. There have been approximately 16 cases a year in the United States since that time.
Cholera-- The world is currently experiencing its seventh pandemic of cholera. It first appeared as an epidemic in Indonesia in 1961. -Bangladesh in 1963, India in 1964, 1970, cholera invaded West Africa, In 1991, it struck Latin America, where it had also been absent for more than a century. Within the year, it spread to 11 more countries, and subsequently throughout the rest of the continent. Late that year, large outbreaks occurred in India and Bangladesh that were caused by a previously unrecognized type of cholera!
Leprosy--- Leprosy mainly affects the skin and nerves, but it can also affect the limbs and eyes. Left untreated, it causes progressive and permanent damage. Symptoms can take almost 20 years to appear.
There were approximately 740,000 new cases of leprosy in 1999. An estimated 2.5 million additional cases will be detected between 2000 and 2005.
Typhus--- In the past, typhus was associated with wars and human disasters. It is still prevalent in the highlands and cold areas of Africa, Asia, Central and South America.
The symptoms of this louse-borne disease include sudden onset of headaches, chills, high fever, coughing and severe muscular pain. By the sixth day, the entire body experiences skin eruptions. It is fatal in 1 to 20 percent of cases.
Poliomyeltis--- At the beginning of 2001, twenty countries still had ongoing poliovirus transmission. Although not a recent problem in the United States, most people over 40 know someone or have had a family member stricken by the disease.
Diptheria--- In 1994, diphtheria re-emerged in Russia and other republics of the former Soviet Union and resulted in over 50,000 reported cases in 1995. The symptoms range from a sore throat to life-threatening infection of the larynx or of the lower and upper respiratory tracts. It often causes damage to heart muscles and surrounding nerves, and is fatal in 5 to 10 percent of cases, even when treated.
E. Coli---First detected in 1982, this bacterium is an emerging cause of a food-borne illness that often leads to bloody diarrhea. Sometimes it is accompanied by kidney failure. An estimated 73,000 infections and 61 deaths occur in the United States each year.
Mad Cow Disease-- Mad Cow disease (Variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease) is a rare and fatal human neuro-degenerative condition. - From October 1996 to early June 2001, 101 cases were reported in the United Kingdom, three in France and one in Ireland. As patients near death, they become completely immobile and mute.
West Nile Virus--- As previously mentioned, doctors were stunned when this disease jumped the Atlantic. The first case of West Nile Virus in the Western Hemisphere occurred in August 1999. From 1999 to 2000, 82 cases of the disease and nine deaths occurred in the New York City and New Jersey metropolitan areas. Another, more massive outbreak occurred in 2002, as mentioned earlier.
Symptoms include fever, fatigue, dizziness, weakness, confusion, headaches, joint problems and encephalitis or swelling of the brain. The U.S. Department of Health says people over 50 are at greatest risk.
Yellow Fever--- is transmitted to humans from monkeys through mosquitoes. The threat is present in 33 countries in Africa and eight in South America. In the early stages, symptoms include headache, backache, muscle pain, shivers, loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting.
Monkey Pox--- is a viral disease similar to what used to be seen in smallpox patients, because the two viruses are related. Monkey pox is still seen in parts of Africa.
HIV/AIDS--- Since the start of the epidemic, an estimated 34.3 million people worldwide have become HIV infected, and nearly 12 million have died.
Hantavirus--- is carried and transmitted by various rodents that are immune to its effects. This disease is believed to be spread through contact with rodent excreta or saliva and is found in many parts of the world. It kills approximately 50 percent of all those affected. There is no known cure.
Avian Influenza--- is a strain of Influenza virus type A, previously only known to infect birds. It has been associated with infection and illness in humans in Hong Kong, where it has caused 7 deaths. In Hong Kong, 1.2 million chickens and nearly all of the ducks on the island had to be destroyed by the government, after first disinfecting their carcasses.
Avian Influenza--- Hepatitis B is a major disease and a serious global public health problem. Of the 2 billion people who have been infected with the hepatitis B virus, more than 350 million have lifelong infections and chronic problems. Hepatitis means “inflammation of the liver,”
Hepatitis C--- is a viral infection of the liver found all around the world. An estimated 3 percent of the world’s population, 170 million people, is chronically infected with HCV. Three-to-four million are newly infected each year. HCV is spread primarily by direct contact with human blood. No vaccine is currently available to prevent hepatitis C, and treatment for chronic hepatitis C is too costly for most in developing countries to afford. Hepatitis C is a killer and a grave threat to our society.
Lassa Fever--- was first described in the 1950s, although the virus was not isolated until 1969. Severe cases cause shock, fluid in the lung cavity, hemorrhaging and seizures. Dysfunction of the brain and swelling of the face and neck are frequent. Approximately 15 percent of hospitalized patients die.
Meningitis--- An estimated 1.2 million cases of bacterial meningitis occur every year around the world, with 135,000 of them fatal. Symptoms of meningitis are high fever, headache, stiff neck, nausea, vomiting, discomfort looking into bright lights, confusion and sleepiness.
Sexually Transmitted Diseases--- A host of symptoms accompany the many different kinds of STDs. They are sterility, blindness, warts, rotting of the genitals, rashes and many others.
Rampant immorality all over the world is creating an annual incidence of STDs at 333 million cases. The four most common are:
Gonococcal infections--- Incidence: 62 million people
Syphilis--- Incidence: 12 million people
Chlamydial infections--- Incidence: 89 million people
Tichomoniasis--- Incidence: 170 million people
The worldwide incidence of STDs is already high, but new infection rates are constantly rising. The ever-greater mobility of populations and weakening of traditional customs are increasing the prevalence of these diseases.
Schistosomiasis--- is a parasitic disease found in nearly half the countries of the world. The major types of the human form of this disease are caused by five species of water-borne flatworms, or blood flukes, called schistosomes. They enter the body through contact with infested surface water, mainly among peoples in agriculture and fishing.
The symptoms, which appear within days, include an itchy rash, fever, chills and cough. Muscle aches begin in one to two months. Typically, eggs from the worms travel to the liver or pass into the intestine or bladder. They can enter the brain or spinal cord and cause seizures, or even paralysis. It is always the eggs, not the worms, that cause damage, and they can permanently damage the liver, intestines, lungs and bladder.
River Blindness--- Onchocerciasis (River Blindness) is most prevalent in Africa. It is caused by a parasitic worm (transmitted by the black fly) that lives for up to 14 years in the human body. Each adult female worm produces millions of microscopic larvae that migrate throughout the body and cause a variety of symptoms, including blindness, rashes, lesions, intense itching and depigmentation of the skin, lymphadenitis (lymph gland inflammation), which results in hanging groins and elephantiasis of the genitals and general debilitation. River blindness is the world’s second leading infectious cause of blindness and is present in 36 countries of Africa, the Arabian Peninsula and the Americas.
Chagas Disease--- The symptoms include fatigue, fever, enlarged liver or spleen and swollen lymph glands. It can also include a rash, diarrhea and vomiting. But the worst symptoms can be 10 to 20 years after infection and can include all kinds of serious heart problems and swelling of various parts of the digestive tract, severe constipation and difficulty with swallowing. Chagas disease is endemic in 21 countries, with 16-18 million persons infected and 100 million people at risk. It has a wide distribution in Central and South America. It is only found in the Western Hemisphere.
Sleeping Sickness--- is a parasitic disease spread by the tsetse flies. Sleeping sickness occurs only in sub-Saharan Africa, in regions where tsetse flies are endemic. Another human form of the disease occurs in the Americas and is known as chagas disease (mentioned above). A few cases have been reported in the United States.
This disease has two phases. The first phase includes fever, headaches, pains in the joints and itching. The second phase begins when the parasite crosses the blood-brain barrier and infests the central nervous system. At this point, its characteristic symptoms appear: confusion, sensory disturbances and poor coordination. Disruption of the sleep cycle, which gives the disease its name, is the most significant feature. Without treatment, it is nearly always fatal.
These are just a few of a very long list of diseases that could have been included in this writing. Because pestilence is prophecy the great return of all diseases without cure is coming without question. These words are not to scare you but rather just educate you on the truths of God that are not taught in churches. And if you are like so many others that believe in what’s not true like the rapture, you are in for a very rude awakening.
Would you like some wisdom? Hear now because:
“Behold, the days come, saith the Lord God, that I will send a famine in the land, not a famine of bread, nor a thirst for water, but of hearing the words of the Lord. And they shall wander from sea to sea, and from the north even to the east, they shall run to and fro to seek the word of the Lord, and shall not find it.Amos 8:11-12