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The Story of Ebola

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  • The Story of Cholera

    4:29

    A short animated film produced by the Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman

    This film makes visible the invisible cholera germs as a young boy shows how to help the sick and guides his village in preventing the spread of cholera.

    The film shows how to make the basic homemade oral rehydration solution using sugar, salt , and safe water as these items were felt to be most widely available. However, a solution prepared with a readymade ORS packet is the first choice if supplies are available.

    Director: Yoni Goodman

    Producer: Deborah Van Dyke

    Story: Deborah Van Dyke, Yoni Goodman

    Design: Yoni Goodman

    Animation: Yoni Goodman, Sefi Gayego

    Music and Sound Effects: Uri Kalian

    Special Thanks: Mark Binder, Peter Cardellichio, Ron Koss

  • x
  • The Story of Coronavirus · Part 1

    2:37

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:


    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    This animated film follows two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story will continue in Part 2, in which a woman gets sick. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and shows the rules to follow to care for her safely.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing and reversing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • x
  • The Story of Coronavirus

    3:59

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    The full version of this animation includes Part 1 (transmission and protection) with the addition of a second part on staying safe while caring for a sick person at home.

    The film starts by following two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story continues as a woman gets sick with the virus. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and learn the rules that they need to follow to stay safe while caring for her.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • Câu chuyện của dịch bệnh Ebola - The Story of Ebola

    3:04

    Nguồn video : Global Health Media
    Chúc các bạn xem video vui vẻ!
    #axegaming#EbolaTheStoryofEbola
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    Nếu thấy hay đừng quên Đăng ký để xem những Clip hay nhất của Mình Nhá!

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  • Organ Story

    4:05

    Organ Story is a dark musical tale following the lives of the internal organs of an average bloke named Lloyd.


    Organ Story T-Shirts:

    Watch on Newgrounds:
    Wonderful music by deadlyfishes:
    Sound Effects from:

  • Beyond Malaria

    2:25

    Now that there are point-of-care rapid diagnostic tests for malaria, health care providers face a new and daunting challenge. If a malaria test comes back negative, what might be the culprit? NEJM Quick Take animation summarizes a new report on febrile children in Tanzania.

    See the NEJM article, Beyond Malaria — Causes of Fever in Outpatient Tanzanian Children:

  • x
  • The Story of Cholera: Tagalog

    4:33

    Global Health Media Project and Yoni Goodman
    A short animated film produced by the Global Health Media Project (globalhealthmedia.org) in collaboration with Yoni Goodman (yonigoodman.com). This film makes visible the invisible cholera germs as a young boy shows how to help the sick and guides his village in preventing the spread of cholera.

    The film shows how to make the basic homemade oral rehydration solution using sugar, salt, and safe water as these items were felt to be most widely available. However, a solution prepared with a readymade ORS packet is the first choice if supplies are available.

    Director: Yoni Goodman

    Producer: Deborah Van Dyke

    Story: Deborah Van Dyke, Yoni Goodman

    Design: Yoni Goodman

    Animation: Yoni Goodman, Sefi Gayego

    Music and Sound Effects: Uri Kalian

    Narration: Joanna Lagera Chin

    Translation: Zero Mella MD, Joanna Lagera Chin

    Recording and additional support: Carole Parker, Gary Green

    Special Thanks: Mark Binder, Peter Cardellichio, Ron Koss

  • कोरोना भाइरसको कथा · भाग १ | The Story of Coronavirus · Part 1

    2:40

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:


    Nepali narration: Spoken Tutorial Project, IIT Bombay
    Nepali translation: Translators without Borders

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    Part 1 of this animated film follows two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story will continue in Part 2, in which a woman gets sick. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and shows the rules to follow to care for her safely.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing and reversing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • The Story of Coronavirus , French | LHistoire du Coronavirus

    4:01

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:

    French narration: Anne-Isadora Lehéricey
    French translation: Translators without Borders

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    The full version of this animation includes Part 1 (transmission and protection) with the addition of a second part on staying safe while caring for a sick person at home.

    The film starts by following two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story continues as a woman gets sick with the virus. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and learn the rules that they need to follow to stay safe while caring for her.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • x
  • The Story of Cholera: Nepali

    4:29

    Global Health Media Project and Yoni Goodman
    A short animated film produced by the Global Health Media Project (globalhealthmedia.org) in collaboration with Yoni Goodman (yonigoodman.com). This film makes visible the invisible cholera germs as a young boy shows how to help the sick and guides his village in preventing the spread of cholera.

    The film shows how to make the basic homemade oral rehydration solution using sugar, salt, and safe water as these items were felt to be most widely available. However, a solution prepared with a readymade ORS packet is the first choice if supplies are available.

    Director: Yoni Goodman

    Producer: Deborah Van Dyke

    Story: Deborah Van Dyke, Yoni Goodman

    Design: Yoni Goodman

    Animation: Yoni Goodman, Sefi Gayego

    Music and Sound Effects: Uri Kalian

    Translation: Laurence Shakya and Bishnu Kalpit

    Narration: Nabin Dahal

    Special Thanks: Mark Binder, Peter Cardellichio, Ron Koss

  • The Story of Coronavirus , Russian | Рассказ о коронавирусе

    4:01

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:

    Russian narration: Magarita Konshina
    Russian translation: Translators without Borders

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    The full version of this animation includes Part 1 (transmission and protection) with the addition of a second part on staying safe while caring for a sick person at home.

    The film starts by following two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story continues as a woman gets sick with the virus. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and learn the rules that they need to follow to stay safe while caring for her.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • Ebola Virus Disease, Causes, Signs and Symptoms, Diagnosis and Treatment.

    6:22

    Ebola virus disease (EVD), also known as Ebola hemorrhagic fever (EHF) or simply Ebola, is a viral hemorrhagic fever of humans and other primates caused by ebolaviruses.Signs and symptoms typically start between two days and three weeks after contracting the virus with a fever, sore throat, muscular pain, and headaches. Vomiting, diarrhea and rash usually follow, along with decreased function of the liver and kidneys. At this time, some people begin to bleed both internally and externally.The disease has a high risk of death, killing 25% to 90% of those infected, with an average of about 50%. This is often due to low blood pressure from fluid loss, and typically follows 6 to 16 days after symptoms appear.

    The virus spreads through direct contact with body fluids, such as blood from infected humans or other animals. Spread may also occur from contact with items recently contaminated with bodily fluids.Spread of the disease through the air between primates, including humans, has not been documented in either laboratory or natural conditions. Semen or breast milk of a person after recovery from EVD may carry the virus for several weeks to months.Fruit bats are believed to be the normal carrier in nature, able to spread the virus without being affected by it.Other diseases such as malaria, cholera, typhoid fever, meningitis and other viral hemorrhagic fevers may resemble EVD. Blood samples are tested for viral RNA, viral antibodies or for the virus itself to confirm the diagnosis.

  • The Story of Coronavirus , Vietnamese | Chuyện về Vi-rút Corona

    4:01

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:

    Vietnamese translation and narration: Ngô Trần Thanh Thảo

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    The full version of this animation includes Part 1 (transmission and protection) with the addition of a second part on staying safe while caring for a sick person at home.

    The film starts by following two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story continues as a woman gets sick with the virus. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and learn the rules that they need to follow to stay safe while caring for her.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • Ebola Virus Disease - What you should know about Ebola

    3:15

    A video which tells you all that you should know about the Ebola Virus Disease(EVD) which has claimed about 10,000 lives by now.
    The video gives you an account of the Ebola virus history, geographical spread, causes, symptoms, and precautions to be taken.

  • La Prévention du virus Ebola en Français

    6:39

    La Prévention du virus Ebola en Français (accent de la Republique Démocratique du Congo)

    La maladie d'Ebola est une maladie menaçant la vie causée par le virus d'Ebola. Il n'existe pas actuellement de cure ou vaccin contre cette maladie. Bien que la maladie soit dangereuse et peut tuer en un temps record, nous pouvons arrêter sa transmission. Le traitement précoce peut augmenter les chances de guerison de la maladie d'Ebola. Cette vidéo fournit les informations sur les symptômes de la maladie d'Ebola, comment elle se transmet, et comment nous pouvons aider afin d'arrêter sa transmission.


    Ebola Prevention in French (accent from DR Congo)

    Ebola is a life threatening disease caused by the Ebola virus. There is currently no cure or vaccine. Although the disease is dangerous and can kill in a short time, we can stop Ebola from spreading. Early treatment can also increase chances of surviving Ebola. This video provides information on the symptoms of Ebola, how it spreads, and how we can help stop it from spreading.

    Visit our webpage to download this animation.

  • My Story Of CORONAVIRUS || 3D Animated Story || Mr. Animo

    4:49

    Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is an infectious disease caused by a new virus.
    The disease causes respiratory illness (like the flu) with symptoms such as a cough, fever, and in more severe cases, difficulty breathing. You can protect yourself by washing your hands frequently, avoiding touching your face, and avoiding close contact (1 meter or 3 feet) with people who are unwell.
    #covid19 #coronavirus #CoronavirusInInida
    DO LIKE | COMMENT | SHARE

    ||SUBSCRIBE||

    Instagram::
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  • THE STORY OF EBOLA

    1:54

    SHARE VIDEO. GET MERCH HERE SHARE VIDEO! BECOME A PATRON TODAY AND GET SHOUT OUTS FOREVER

  • How Ebola Virus Infects a Cell

    1:46

    This 3-D animation shows how the Ebola virus exploits a naturally occurring protein in our cells called NPC1 to cause infection and spread in the body. Narrated by Kartik Chandran, Ph.D., professor of microbiology & immunology at Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Link to full video:


    Research playlist:
    #ebola #EbolaVirus #Animation

  • Ebola: The worlds most dangerous Virus

    49:31

    Viruses are supposed to be the biological weapons of the future.They are everywhere. Millions of viruses around us, interact, invade. Virus able to evolve, change your environment, jump from one species to another. Scientists continue its track. Looking hiding in nature, in animals that viruses use to travel from one place to another planet ... but not always find them.

    In recent decades there have been many diseases that so far only affected animals. These diseases, caused by very aggressive virus, appear with high frequency in Africa, and requires a high financial contribution in order to eradicate them. Marburg virus, influenza, dengue, yellow fever, Ebola virus, human immunodeficiency virus, Epstein-Barr...

    To find answers we enter for the first time in the High Security Center Biological where the most dangerous viruses in history and the emerging service. And the World Health Organization explains how he manages to monitor the emergence of new viruses and diseases in any country.

  • Ebola Virus - Mechanism of Action - 3D Medical Animation

    2:00

    We all hear about Ebola virus disease being deadly, but what really makes it so. Let’s try and understand how Ebola attacks the cells within the body which in turn leads to organ failure and then exigency. Read More:

  • x
  • Kisah tentang Cholera indonesia

    5:04

    Video ini di buat untuk mempromosikan kesehatan dan tidak ada niat untuk mengubah dari video yang asli.


    A short animated film produced by the Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman This film makes visible the invisible cholera germs as a young boy shows how to help the sick and guides his village in preventing the spread of cholera.

    The film shows how to make the basic homemade oral rehydration solution using sugar, salt , and safe water as these items were felt to be most widely available. However, a solution prepared with a readymade ORS packet is the first choice if supplies are available.

    This video has been submitted to the 2017 CUGH Global Health video competition.




    Director: Yoni Goodman

    Producer: Deborah Van Dyke

    Story: Deborah Van Dyke, Yoni Goodman

    Design: Yoni Goodman

    Animation: Yoni Goodman, Sefi Gayego

    Music and Sound Effects: Uri Kalian

    Special Thanks: Mark Binder, Peter Cardellichio, Ron Koss


    Category
    Film & Animation


    License
    Standard YouTube License

  • The Ebola Virus Explained — How Your Body Fights For Survival

    5:31

    What does the Ebola virus actually do in your body? Why is it so dangerous and why does it kill so many people? We take a look at the apocalyptic war that rages in the body after an infection by the Ebola virus and the soldiers fighting.


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    The Ebola Virus Explained — How Your Body Fights For Survival

    Help us caption & translate this video!

  • How can Africa cope with Ebola on top of coronavirus pandemic? | Inside Story

    25:11

    A resurgence of Ebola in Guinea is raising fears of an uncontrolled spread of the disease.
    It's already been detected in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
    The World Health Organization has asked six countries to be on high alert.
    The crisis comes as Africa is seeing a sharp rise in covid-19 deaths, with South Africa accounting for almost half.
    Healthcare systems are also overstretched.
    It's feared there could be more fatalities if Ebola is left unchecked.
    The W.H.O. has shipped more than 11,000 doses of vaccines to help fight Ebola in Guinea.
    - Subscribe to our channel:
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    #AlJazeeraEnglish #InsideStory #Africa #COVID19

  • Ebola 101 | National Geographic

    3:02

    Ebola is a rare, but extremely dangerous disease. Find out how many strains of Ebola exist, how the Ebola virus attacks its host, and the symptoms caused by the virus.
    ➡ Subscribe:

    #NationalGeographic #Ebola #TheHotZone

    About National Geographic:
    National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible.

    Get More National Geographic:
    Official Site:
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    The Hot Zone premieres Monday, May 27th at 9/8c on National Geographic.


    Read more in What is the Ebola virus, and can it be stopped?


    Ebola 101 | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • The story of Ebola

    6:29

  • Ebola: A Poem For The Living

    4:07

    Learn more at
    This video contributes to the prevention of the further spread of the Ebola virus in Africa. The video reflects the co-creators approach of creating non-coercive media for social change, in this case using animation to create a message of love to the living through an African spiritual voice.

    The video may be freely downloaded, distributed and used under the terms of a Creative Commons Non Commercial-No Derivatives-With Attribution international license.

    Co-Creator, Director and Story Editor: Firdaus Kharas
    Co-Creator and Writer: Brent Quinn
    Original Music and Sound Design: Andrew Huggett
    Executive Producers: Neelley Hicks / Kunal D. Patel / Firdaus Kharas / R. K. Chand
    Artha Animation Creative Head: Gaurav Malhotra / Head of Operations: Akhil Verma
    Designing Lead: Prashant Shikare / Animation Lead: Yogesh Kawale
    Animation Team: Mahendra Kawale / Rahul Jain / Rohan Bhalerao / Suraj Kumar / Kishor Dabolker / Tushar Moleshwari

    This video was produced by United Methodists Communications ( Iheed ( and Chocolate Moose Media (

  • The story of Ebola

    12

    #3Danimation #Ebola #Cartoon

  • LHistoire du Coronavirus · Partie 1 | The Story of Coronavirus · Part 1

    2:40

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:


    French narration: Anne-Isadora Lehéricey
    French translation: Translators without Borders

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    Part 1 of this animated film follows two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story will continue in Part 2, in which a woman gets sick. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and shows the rules to follow to care for her safely.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing and reversing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • How Ebola attacks the body

    1:16

    Keep up-to-date with the latest news, subscribe here:

    Ebola is a highly contagious and often deadly virus. People suffering from the disease are only infectious once they develop symptoms. These symptoms appear between two and 21 days after infection usually from eight to 10 days. VIDEOGRAPHIC

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    Latest news on AFP English Twitter:


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  • Ebola Animation Presentation - Sierra Leone

    1:21

    This news video tells the story of how SAWBO's Ebola Prevention animation was created with the help of Njala University, the Sierra Leone YMCA, and the University YMCA here at Champaign-Urbana.

  • The Story of Cholera: Arabic

    4:33

    Global Health Media Project and Yoni Goodman
    A short animated film produced by the Global Health Media Project (globalhealthmedia.org) in collaboration with Yoni Goodman (yonigoodman.com). This film makes visible the invisible cholera germs as a young boy shows how to help the sick and guides his village in preventing the spread of cholera.

    The film shows how to make the basic homemade oral rehydration solution using sugar, salt, and safe water as these items were felt to be most widely available. However, a solution prepared with a readymade ORS packet is the first choice if supplies are available.

    Director: Yoni Goodman

    Producer: Deborah Van Dyke

    Story: Deborah Van Dyke, Yoni Goodman

    Design: Yoni Goodman

    Animation: Yoni Goodman, Sefi Gayego

    Music and Sound Effects: Uri Kalian

    Narration: Rabee Nasser

    Translation and facilitation: Solidarités International - Lebanon Team

    Special Thanks: Mark Binder, Peter Cardellichio, Ron Koss

  • కరోనావైరస్ యొక్క కధ · భాగం 1 | The Story of Coronavirus · Part 1

    2:40

    Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with Yoni Goodman. Download link:


    Telugu translation and narration: Spoken Tutorial Project, IIT Bombay

    Content review provided by experts from CDC, IFRC and UNICEF.

    Part 1 of this animated film follows two people who go to a market and shows how they spread the virus to others. Eventually, their whole neighborhood gets infected. The film then explains ways we can protect ourselves and those around us. The story will continue in Part 2, in which a woman gets sick. Her family stays home so they don’t infect others, and shows the rules to follow to care for her safely.

    The film makes the invisible coronavirus visible, and helps people grasp transmission in a simple and visual way. Through our experience with our animated films on cholera and Ebola, we learned that the image of the visible germ stays with people, helping them make the necessary behavior changes to protect themselves and others and prevent the disease from spreading.

    This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in slowing and reversing the spread of this disease worldwide.

    Director & Animator: Yoni Goodman

    Producer & Story: Deborah Van Dyke

    Associate producers: Peter Cardellichio, Mark Binder

    English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford
    Music, Sound FX and Mix: Uri Kalian, Sweetsound

    This animation was produced with support from TEPHINET (Training Programs in Epidemiology and Public Health Interventions Network), LDSC (Latter-day Saint Charities), IFRC (International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies), and our individual and family donors from the Mad River Valley, Vermont, and beyond.

    Copyright © 2020 Global Health Media Project

  • The Story Of Ebola

    12

  • Story of Ebola

    5:31

  • The Story of Ebola Virus

    4:28

  • A Mosquito Nearly Ended My Life

    7:05

    Submit your story at:
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  • Ebola Explained

    7:55

    What you need to know about one of nature's scariest viruses.

    Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you ????) . Support your local PBS Member Station here:

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    Read David Quammen's Ebola:

    Ebola infection/death simulation from Washington Post:

    Read the original 1976 case report describing the first Ebola patient:

    Ebola outbreak disease info and case counts:

    Ebola Deeply (a calm take on Ebola news):

    How contagious is Ebola?

    Ebola outbreak and symptoms FAQ from WHO:

    Can Ebola go airborne? No.

    Ebola: What we should and shouldn't be worried about

    Hi-tech Ebola treatments:

    The political effects of Ebola in West Africa:

    Maps of infectious disease vs. public health spending:

    Produced by PBS Digital Studios:

    Joe Hanson - Host and writer
    Joe Nicolosi - Director
    Amanda Fox - Producer, Spotzen IncKate Eads - Associate Producer
    Katie Graham - Director of Photography
    Graham Hutchins - Editing/Motion Graphics
    John Knudsen - Gaffer

    Theme music:
    Ouroboros by Kevin MacLeod

    Stock images via Shutterstock

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  • What we know about Ebola - Alex Gendler

    4:01

    View full lesson:

    The highly virulent Ebola virus has seen a few major outbreaks since it first appeared in 1976 -- with the worst epidemic occurring in 2014. How does the virus spread, and what exactly does it do to the body? Alex Gendler details what Ebola is and why it's so hard to study.

    Lesson by Alex Gendler, animation by Andrew Foerster.

  • What Ebola Does to the Body

    8:00

    With the potential to kill within a week, and a death rate that’s been as high as 90%—ebola is still very much at large in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. But that may change soon.
    » Subscribe to Seeker!
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    Similar to the novel coronavirus (COVID-19), ebola may have gotten its start in surprising place: bats, more specifically fruit bats. But the good news is there are some promising breakthroughs and not one but two exciting experimental vaccines in use in the DRC—the location of the second-largest ebola outbreak in history. But the Kivu outbreak may finally be over.

    On this episode of SICK, we sit down with Dr. John Misai and Dr. Peter Piot to find out more about this deadly disease.

    So how exactly does Ebola work? Where did it come from? Why are its outbreaks so difficult to contain? And is there any hope of getting rid of it once and for all?

    Find out the answers and more in this SICK

    #ebola #virus #outbreak #coronavirus #health #sick #seeker

    Read More:
    A Drug Developed to Fight Ebola Could Hold Hope for Coronavirus Treatment

    The Ebola outbreak in North Kivu seems to have come to an end just as the coronavirus panic struck Europe and the U.S.—the WHO says there has not been a new case of Ebola since Feb. 17 this year. Despite the marked differences in how the viruses operate (Ebola is far more deadly than coronavirus, and it is only transmitted through infected bodily fluids, while COVID-19 is believed to be transmitted through airborne droplets), there are many similarities in the range of public response, from denial that the disease is a problem to contact tracing and mandatory quarantining for people who have potentially contracted the illness.

    The second largest Ebola outbreak in history may finally be over

    The eventual containment of Ebola in the northeastern DRC reflected the value of an intensified vaccination campaign with an increased focus on community engagement aimed at easing suspicions about the efforts of government, international organizations, and health-care workers who were trying to end the spread of the virus.

    What the West Can Learn From Africa’s Ebola Response

    Those first days of the 2014 Ebola outbreak and Liberia’s response from that point on can offer important lessons to European and North American governments in light of the World Health Organization’s announcement that the new coronavirus is now a pandemic—and the evidence in rising caseloads from Madrid to London to New York. The Liberian government’s reaction to the crisis and the approach we took in Liberia could serve as a model for how Western countries, many of which are underprepared for a crisis of this magnitude, can respond.
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    Seeker empowers the curious to understand the science shaping our world. We tell award-winning stories about the natural forces and groundbreaking innovations that impact our lives, our planet, and our universe.

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  • Ebola Outbreak: CDC on Highest Alert

    2:03

    The CDC's emergency operations center is watching the outbreak around the clock.

  • #EBOLA_VIRUS #Story of ebola virus

    6:28

    How much dangerous ebola virus

  • Ebola: A Poem For The Living

    4:08

    Learn more at
    This video contributes to the prevention of the further spread of the Ebola virus in Africa. The video reflects the co-creators approach of creating non-coercive media for social change, in this case using animation to create a message of love to the living through an African spiritual voice.

    The video may be freely downloaded, distributed and used under the terms of a Creative Commons Non Commercial-No Derivatives-With Attribution international license.

    Co-Creator, Director and Story Editor: Firdaus Kharas
    Co-Creator and Writer: Brent Quinn
    Original Music and Sound Design: Andrew Huggett
    Executive Producers: Neelley Hicks / Kunal D. Patel / Firdaus Kharas / R. K. Chand
    Artha Animation Creative Head: Gaurav Malhotra / Head of Operations: Akhil Verma
    Designing Lead: Prashant Shikare / Animation Lead: Yogesh Kawale
    Animation Team: Mahendra Kawale / Rahul Jain / Rohan Bhalerao / Suraj Kumar / Kishor Dabolker / Tushar Moleshwari

    This video was produced by United Methodists Communications ( Iheed ( and Chocolate Moose Media (

  • Findings in Survivors of Ebola Virus Disease

    2:08

    Cross-sectional studies from #Ebola outbreaks suggest that patients who survive EVD can have myriad health complications. Full study:

    Watch more Quick Take videos:

  • Fighting Ebola: UCSF Responders Share Their Stories

    3:29

    UCSF volunteers traveled to West Africa to support the emergency Ebola response. They helped treat the sick, trained health workers in infection control and taught contact tracing protocol to contain the disease. To learn more, visit

  • The story of ebola

    1:00

  • Ebola Breakout from the Hot Zone

    1:11:48

    Richard Preston has written nine books, including The Hot Zone, The Demon in the Freezer, and The Wild Trees. His books have been translated into more than 30 languages, and most of them have first appeared as articles in The New Yorker. Preston has won numerous awards, including the American Institute of Physics Award and the National Magazine Award. He's also the only person not a medical doctor ever to receive the Centers for Disease Control's Champion of Prevention Award for public health. An asteroid is named Preston after him. (Asteroid Preston is a ball of rock three miles in diameter, traveling on a wild orbit near Mars.)

  • Why Do Bats Carry So Many Diseases?

    3:13

    Subscribe to MinuteEarth! -
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    Video Concept and Writing: Kate Yandell
    Created by Henry Reich
    Production and Writing Team: Alex Reich, Peter Reich, Emily Elert, Ever Salazar, Kate Yoshida, and Henry Reich
    Music by Nathaniel Schroeder:
    Narrated by Emily Elert
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    References

    · From Bats to Pigs to Man: the Story of Nipah Virus. (2002).

    · Bat flight and zoonotic viruses. (2014).

    · A comparison of bats and rodents as reservoirs of zoonotic viruses: are bats special? (2013):

    · Comparative analysis of bat genomes provides insight into the evolution of flight and immunity (2012):

    · Bats and Emerging Zoonoses: Henipaviruses and SARS (2009):

    · Ecology of Zoonotic Infectious Diseases in Bats: Current Knowledge and Future Directions (2013):

    · Bats and their virome: an important source of emerging viruses capable of infecting humans (2013):

    · Mass extinctions, biodiversity and mitochondrial function: are bats ‘special’ as reservoirs for emerging viruses? (2011):

    · Bats as a continuing source of emerging infections in humans (2007):

    · Economic Importance of Bats in Agriculture. (2011).

    · Concerns about extrapolating right off the bat, (2011).

    · Guinea: Government Bans Bat Soup to Halt Ebola Outbreak. (2014).

    · Bat Health Critical To Human Health. (2014).

  • Ebola is curable: 90% success in clinical trials - News Review

    11:21

    Ebola 'is curable'. In breakthrough clinical drug trials in the Democratic Republic of Congo, two new drugs have given patients a 90% survival rate.

    The story

    Scientists seeking a cure for the deadly Ebola virus have found that clinical trials using a new type of treatment in the Democratic Republic of Congo have proved highly effective.
    An outbreak of the disease has killed at least 1800 people in the past year in the DRC.
    Doctor Anthony Fauci is one of the researchers who worked with the World Health Organisation on the treatments. He said they could be ready to roll out very soon.

    Vocabulary

    preliminary
    happening before a more important action or event

    • Preliminary market research indicates the new product will be very popular.
    • My team was knocked out during the preliminary stages of the tournament.

    rate
    measure of the number of times or frequency something happens

    • Rob steals biscuits at a rate of four per day! We're watching you, Rob!
    • Due to extra policing, the crime rate is lower than ever before!

    incurable
    cannot be cured

    • Before antibiotics were discovered, many diseases were incurable.
    • I'm afraid the disease has spread too far and is now incurable. I'm sorry.

    Language challenge

    Which of these does NOT mean 'causing death'?
    a) crippling
    b) deadly
    c) lethal

    For the answer, watch this on our website:

    [Cover: Getty Images]

    Learning English is easy! Improve your English with our free English videos and lessons on grammar, vocabulary, pronunciation and English exams.

    Please use English when you comment.

    For more free English lessons and videos visit our website:

  • The story of Ebola | INSIDE AFRICA

    22:38

    These young talented filmmakers in the Liberian film industry are weaving together personal stories and their country’s experience to tell the story of Ebola. It's a project they hope will put Liberia's film industry, #Lollywood, on the global map.



    Share your thoughts in the comment section below.

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  • #ebola #virus Story of Ebola virus

    6:37

    Ebola :-


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