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HIV and AIDS: Causes and Affects on the Population of Nigeria
In 1959, at the same time the U.S. and the world were celebrating the defeat of polio, a new lethal disease was silently incubating. In Edward Hooper's book, The River, he describes a man degenerating from a myriad of diseases brought about by an indefinable virus. He describes a former sailor named David Carr, as his health steadily and painfully declines. In 1958, the strong, healthy, and soon to be married man, suddenly developed gum disease, profuse rashes, and experienced chronic fatigue. Soon he developed hemorrhoids, and experienced extreme weight loss, fevers, and his coughing would bring forth mucus mixed with blood. Shortly after his ailments began he quit his job, as his co-workers rumored that David had leukemia. David's health descended further with the hemorrhoids growing into a softball sized crater. The doctors in Manchester, UK, suspected tuberculosis, syphilis, or Wegener's granulomatosis, and in an attempt to eradicate his unique disease, subjected David to radio and chemotherapy, steroids, and an assortment of drugs. Later enormous boils broke out on David's face, which he attempted to cover with facial hair. He remained in bed-rest at the hospital and as the boils blossomed into ulcers, eating away at his lips and facial tissue, he began discouraging visitors. A year after his initial symptoms David's skin hung loosely upon his withering frame. …
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