Thursday, May 26, 2005

They came from...................Over there.



I have encountered many strange, rare, and spectacular creatures in my travels. I have seen everything from the gigantic Mokele-Mbembe, to the stealthy Sniper-Kittens of new Jersey. Though the most mysterious of all creatures seem to be human, or at least they were at one point in time. The creatures I speak of are of course Vampires, Zombies, Werewolves, and all other things spawned of humans.
The most remarkable of these creatures is in my opinion Zombies. Partly because of their sheer resillience, and partly because of their ability to amass huge numbers in a relativley short period of time. Though the vaccine for this virus was created in 1911, most experts beleive that a Zombie outbreak is more likely than other undead creatures such as vampires.
The Zombie virus comes from the same family as the Vampire virus, both of which are generally carried by ticks, who then pass them to rats, bats, or other creatures, who then pass them on to humans, who then pass them on to other humans. These ticks usually populate tropical climates, which means there are more outbreaks in topical areas.

Stages of the Disease
The stages of zombie transformation are the same that occur in vampires, with two major differences: in zombies, the onset of symptoms and transformation occurs much faster and has no relation to the cycles of day and night.

Stage One: Infection. Symptoms of zombie infection appear quickly: within one or two hours, the victim will develop a headache, fever, chills and other flu-like symptoms. Zombie infections last about half as long as their vampiric counterparts, mostly between three and six hours, during which the vaccine is 100 percent effective.

Stage Two: Coma. Zombie comas are considerably more brief than vampiric comas. While physiological changes-slow pulse, shallow breathing-are similar, the coma lasts only between four and six hours. Only the very young and very old do not survive zombie comas. Zombies have been found as young as five years old and as old as 90. As with vampires, the vaccine is 50 percent effective when administered during Stage Two of the infection: the longer the victim has been in the coma, the less effective the vaccine.

Stage Three: Transformation. Zombies awaken from their comas in a catatonic state. They are unresponsive to most stimuli as they shuffle about, trying to locate their prey. Unlike vampires, there is no acclimation period; a zombie will begin hunting immediately upon transformation.
After transforming, a Zombie will be able to transmit the disease through Saliva.

More information on zombies will be available shortly.

**The above information is from the leading Zombie experts at**

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