eradicable


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Recent concerns about smallpox reappearing as a biological weapon have shown that even with that relatively easily eradicable disease the need for vaccine has reappeared.
Some of them suffer with cancers that are widely metastatic, while others are blessed with tumors still localized and eradicable with surgery and/or radiation therapy.
In a chapter on Dutch-colonized Java, for instance, he notes that "When one goes about the English colonies and finds none of them prosperous and winds up with a winter in India, he gathers an eradicable impression that the English are not good colonizers" (194).
Medical negligence is a current health-issue, which, if not totally eradicable, must be curbed as far as possible.
Mutant bacterial strains are emerging whose predecessors were eradicable by specialty biocides, meaning an increasing demand for more effective biocides to control the growth of these new strains.
Lymphatic filariasis (LF) is endemic in 81 countries of the world and is the second leading cause of permanent disability and meets the criteria for being a potentially eradicable disease (1-3).
LF remains one of the seven diseases deemed eradicable by the International Task Force for Disease Eradication, along with polio, mumps, rubella, pork tapeworm, Guinea worm disease, and measles.
However, with the advent of cost-effective control strategies, the disease seems to be eradicable.
In spite of the over-idealization of Mother Mary, many millions of mothers, especially poor mothers, still find in her the eradicable symbol of God's power.