Hunters love the excitement of the chase in Wisconsin, but if more deer are infected with chronic wastage disease (CWD), do they consider withdrawing? Moreover, should people worry about infection?
According to The Cap Times, CWD cases have occurred since 2002. At that time, the state would kill all flocks in commercial deer farms to eliminate the problem. Commercial farms must also be sterilized.
In 2013, however, the Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection (DATCP) allowed some of the plants operating with infected deer to continue to operate. This priority still plays today.
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Now, affected facilities are not allowed to carry deer living in their premises or outside, The Cap Times. However, you can choose to keep unaffected deer alive.
The newspaper explains how authorities see this response: it means keeping the CWD on the fence of infected facilities. However, there are currently 9 total deer plants that are still infected by the CWD.
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Chronic wasting disease is a highly contagious brain disease affecting deer, deer and deer populations.
According to the CDC, scientists think it is caused by proteins called prions. Prions are spread through body fluids or contaminated food or water between animals.
Scientists also think that prions after an infected animal dies for a long time, which makes it difficult to prevent disease.
At present, the researchers do not know of any danger to humans and the CDC said there are no reported cases of CWD infection in humans.
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However, CDC mentions that various studies have the possibility of transmission of CWD in mice and monkeys carrying genes similar to humans.
In addition, the Chronic Wasting Disease Alliance refers to three rare cases of Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease in humans (4).
In 1997-1998, three young adults were found to have extremely rare CJD. The disease has symptoms similar to CWD.
All three young adults have eaten venison and expressed concern about whether these are cases of CWD contamination. But the CDC did not find any direct evidence on this issue, the CWD Alliance.
Although there are no cases of chronic diarrheal disease in humans, the CDC says:
Etmek These experimental studies raise the concern that the CWD may pose a risk to people and that it is important to prevent human exposure to the CWD.