U.S. agents apprehend  illegal alien contaminated with flesh-eating bacteria at U.S.-Mex borderline

“The initial report I received regarding a Flesh-Easting Bacteria on the southern U.S. Border came from my pilot yesterday who has been providing overflight surveillance of all things related to the invader caravans moving to illegally crash the southern Border.  Approximately six months ago through his diligence and formal military training, we have been able to develop a fairly solid profile of the invader campaign unleashed on the United States southern Border.” Dr. Lyle Rapacki, founder and CEO of Sentinel Intelligence Service, LLC. 


Conservative Base’s editor, Jim Kouri, is a member of the advisory board of the American Police Hall of Fame in Orlando, Florida.

On Friday, the United States Border Patrol agents have apprehended an illegal immigrant carrying a flesh-eating bacterium at the U.S.-Mexico border.  He was detained at the Lordsburg, New Mexico, Border Patrol station reported and he was originally from Central America, according to Dr. Lyle Rapacki, an intelligence gathering and analysis expert.

On that same day, the Border Patrol reported that 300 immigrants had crossed illegally into southern New Mexico, Rapacki added.

In their statement, border patrol officials said the unidentified migrant will require extensive medical treatment, but Border Patrol spokesman Carlos Antunez said he could not provide more details or the man’s condition.

Dr. Rapacki’s report to the Conservative Base revealed that flesh-eating bacteria is a rare condition called necrotizing fasciitis that spreads quickly and can lead to death.  This type of bacteria usually gets into the body through a minor cut or scrape that results in a serious infection that can deteriorate muscles, skin and other human tissue.  Sometimes surgery is needed to remove the infected area.  However, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control claims it is rare for the infection to spread to other people.


According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), necrotizing fasciitis is a rare infection that spreads quickly in the human body and is potentially fatal.

“Accurate diagnosis, rapid antibiotic treatment, and prompt surgery are important to stopping this infection,” said the agency.

The bacteria can enter the body via cuts, scrapes, insect bites, burns, puncture wounds, and surgical wounds.  Also, the National Organization for Rare Diseases says that such “infections can be sudden, vicious, and fast-spreading” and if it progresses, “the patient will continue to have a very high fever (over 104 degrees Fahrenheit) or may become hypothermic (low temperature) and become dehydrated,”  states Dr. Rapacki, founder and CEO of Sentinel Intelligence Service, LLC.

Meanwhile, he added, “As the infection progresses, the affected area will continue to swell, become purple or mottled (blotches of black, purple, and red), and may be accompanied by a rash of blisters and this is a sign of skin necrosis.”

According to Rapacki’s intelligence report: “If diagnosed and treated early, most patients will survive necrotizing fasciitis. If tissue loss is significant, skin grafting may be necessary. In some patients, amputation of the affected area is required. Up to 25% of patients will die from necrotizing fasciitis, due to complications such as kidney failure, blood poisoning (septicemia), and organ failure. The particular type of bacteria, the health of the patient, the location of the infection, and the speed of treatment can all influence the outcome.




NACOP Chiefs of Police - James Kouri

Jim Kouri is a member of the Board of Advisors and a former vice president of the National Association of Chiefs of Police, Inc. a 501 (c) (3) not-for-profit organization incorporated in Florida in May 1967. The Association was organized for educational and charitable activities for law enforcement officers in command ranks and supervisory agents of state & federal law enforcement agencies as well as leaders in the private security sector. NACOP also provides funding to small departments, officers and the families of those officers paralyzed and disabled in the line of duty.

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