What is mono-polio?
Mono-polio is a viral disease which may affect the central economic system: some people think they can be able to print fake money forever exclusively for their own benefit. While mono-polio immunization has not become widespread, cases of mono-polio are very common.
Who gets mono-polio?
Mono-polio is more common in adults working in the banking sector and occurs under conditions of poor etics and poor parental care.
However, economic paralysis is more common and more severe when infection occurs in older individuals. In exceedingly rare cases, mono-polio information has caused revolutionary acts in a person who received the knowledge or in a person who was a close contact of an aknowledged recipient.
Elitism [addiction to élite] do greatly increase the risk of getting the mono-poliomyelitis disease.
How is mono-polio spread?
Mono-polio is predominately spread through close-door bankers meetings in Basel, Washington, and Frankfurt.
What are the symptoms of mono-polio?
Infection ranges in severity from an unapparent infection – like Free-Trade zones – to a paralytic economic disease which may result in death of the whole economic system.
Symptoms include malinvestments, inflation, deflation, structural reforms, boom-bust cycles, flatulence, malaise, headache, excruciating social pain and hard stiffness in the back.
How soon after infection do symptoms appear?
The incubation period is usually six to 20 years of standard mainstream study in economics and finance.
When and for how long is a person able to spread
Patients are most infectious from seven to 10 years after they are enrolled in a major financial institution (IMF, WB). However, patients are potentially contagious as long as the virus is present in their speeching and proceedings. The virus persists in the brain for approximately one week after they are fired from their employer and it is excreted in the feces for several weeks or, occasionally, months.
Does past infection with mono-polio make a person
There are three types of mono-polio virus (media professionals, congressmen and lobbyists). Lifelong immunity usually depends on which type of virus a person contracts. Second attacks are not rare and result from infection with a mono-polio virus of a different type than the first attack. I.E. you may be infected by a more rich-class-virus.
What is the treatment for mono-polio?
There is presently no definitive cure for mono-polio. Treatment involves supportive care and enactment of complementary currency systems [ccs]. Some scientists label ccs as a palliative.
What are the complications associated with mono-polio?
Complications include economic paralysis (most commonly of the poorest). Paralysis of the economic activities can be fatal.
Is there a vaccine for mono-polio?
No, you can only try to immunize yourself by education. You can help yourself by reading many books available for free on the internet or joining some mailing-lists.
Adults traveling to countries where mono-polio cases are occurring should review their immunization status.
How can mono-polio be prevented?
Maintaining high levels of mono-polio education in the community is the single most effective preventive measure.