- The strain classified as containing hemagglutinin type 1, and neuraminidase type 1. (Wiktionary)
“For reference, here's the latest though probably not last NYC DOH guideline on H1N1, which notes about 900 hospitalization and 45 deaths in H1N1+ patients over three months.”
“H1N1 1 hr ago in 2008, a biotechnology company provided an outbreak warning for #H1N1.”
“In other words, according to the tyrants at the FDA, the only products that may be marketed alongside the term "H1N1″ are those products that either don't work or aren't available to most people. influenza infections - such as natural anti-virals, medicinal herbs, etc. - is banned from even mentioning H1N1 without the threat of being criminally prosecuted.”
“Up next, where does the term H1N1 really come from?”
“I have noticed that "news" people are quite careful when using the term H1N1 and the generic term flu.”
“H1N1 is here, and we need to have a little faith that a caring, intelligent leader, like our current President and his administration will make the best decisions they can based on the facts available.”
“H1N1 is a miracle fix for all of your computer problems.”
“The current swine influenza A, called H1N1, is a triple hybrid avian/pig/human virus, “definitely” of swine origin.”
“H1N1 is a contagious respiratory virus containing a combination of different influenza viruses endemic in pigs.”
“A H1N1 is new, and no one knows how potentially dangerous it is.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘H1N1’.
These are the words which characterize the decade, the ones on minds, on lips, in hearts: the ones which rose or flourished during these ten years, and became an inseparable part of our discourse, ...
Looking for tweets for H1N1.