1 Diseases Today I want to tell you about the diseases in World War one. Many of those diseases led to the dead of the soldiers because they had little knowledge and medicine. The conditions in the trenches were horrible. Little foot and fresh water, living in wet trenches, no medical care were the cause of those diseases: Trench foot, trench fever, gas, trench mouth, venereal diseases...Soldiers were sick, hungry and were exposure to the elements of nature. World War one was a really bloody affair.
Roy’s shirt was torn and just then, an empty tin can flew out of the air and cut him above his eye. As he lay bleeding on the ground, Roy yelled out for his mother. Elizabeth ran downstairs to get him and a man was waiting with Roy in his arms. Once they got upstairs the blood was washed away and Roy’s cut was treated and bandaged. Elizabeth’s company, Sister McCandless, looked at John with scorn and wanted to know why he allowed his brother to go downstairs and why he did not inform his mother.
Even after that I had to endure another 2 hours of waiting. Later on , they escorted me into the back of a transporter van which I could tell dogs had recently or previously were put inside the van because it had that kind of emasculate smell of a dog’s fur. Considering the fact it was below 50 degrees, the officer driving the van insisted on not putting the heat on after denying our request forcing us to to dwell in the shivering winds brought upon us. Shortly following the drive we arrived at our destination now , the crud waiting game begun entering the facility vaguely it was as if depression itself was alive and inside the room my conscious went to wondering on like a tumbleweed in a old cowboy
Trench warfare What were the conditions that the Australian soldiers faced in the trenches? It was very pellucid that the trench system was very excruciating and was hard to live in. the weather wasn’t always congenial. It was very gelid and damp as the trenches were composed out of mud and other substances. Due to the damp conditions trench foot occurred, leaving the soldiers to lose a foot or even both.
The (barn) had man wooden beds and their were bunks of threes or four. They also had bathrooms but not typical bathrooms they would have to make holes in the ground or have to do it in their wooden bunk. So when entered to their bunk it would smell really bad. The way the Jews were treated when coming to the camp. They forced out the box cart and then rushed to get their number.
When he threw the towel down Billy fell into the ground and is resting on a layer of soil beneath the town of Fruitvale. Billy got really scared of being in the ground so long that he tried everything that he could do to get out of the ground but then he finally rose to the surface and became a mud puddle. When he formed in to a mud puddle he met a girl named Sally and they became best friends. They tell each other everything and do everything together until one day when
David hears the sound of sobbing in the basement so he went down and sees his dad holding Uncle Frank, crying. David describes what he sees “Uncle Frank lay on the floor, his head cradled against my father’s chest. The gash across Uncle Frank’s wrist had already started its useless healing” (154). After witnessing this, David does not squeal or act like any child would when they see a dead body. Wesley tells David to go up and act like nothing happened.
As scary and terrorizing as Srulik’s encounters were, they were not nearly as frightening as being inside of the Nazi Death Camp. Srulik spent most of his time roaming the forest looking for food or going to farms asking for work. He had close calls with being captured, but weaseled his way out. Perhaps Srulik’s closest call with death was when his arm was caught in a farm machine and crushed his hand leading to infection. He had to have his arm amputated and almost died.
"Are you going to help me or just stand there?" His comrade interrupted the soldiers daydreaming. "Sorry about that Henry," the soldier wiped the sweat from his forehead and continued digging. He stopped digging for a moment, "Does he look familiar to you?" Henry grunted as he sat down a dead body in the pit they had dug.
Health risks spanned from the horrendous environment. The origin of the apocalypse is unknown, but the father did hear concussions then identifies a “dull rose glow” (52) one morning that altered the country from then on. The land was uninhabited, the trees were all dead, and ash flew all over creating a grey murk (4). The ash that fluttered around was a major hindrance for the man and his son. They had to wear masks to cover their face so they would not inhale the murk, but the father still seemed to have a reoccurring respiratory problem.
Sickness hangs heavy in the air with the stench of death. Soldiers walk by me in tattered clothes, some missing shoes and toes. As I lay on the ground of my hut, trying to sleep, that another poor soldier had to build, I shiver and huddle in a ball to try to keep my body heat toward me in an attempt to keep me somewhat warm. The Continental Army made their winter camp in a town called Valley Forge, located eighteen miles out of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. During the winters of 1777 and 1778, there was freezing weather and a couple thousand of sick soldiers and dead soldiers (Busch, 147).
]Previously, Steinbeck was elucidating the condition of the boxcar camp, and stated that it is raining excessively, and it has become a threat to the migrants home. Afterwards, Pa Joad, and the men from the camp digged a trench along the bank of the river to stop the water from intruding the homes of the migrants, not to mention they had no other alternative, being that Rosharon is going to have her baby. Subsequently, Rosharon lost her child, and the rain became life-threatening that the Joad family had no alternative, but to to travel to another safe location from the rain, and
Jim was found after the battle of Long Tan with Mud in his wounds that he used to stop himself from beading and explained that as the enemy was looking for their dead in the middle of the night and decided it would be much better if he stayed quiet and waited for the morning it was found that many men who had been soldiers in the Vietnam war he 'd been dying earlier and had been getting timers and cancer and it was found that there may be a link Birth defects were all happening to those who had served in Vietnam Agent Orange - heavy duty poison Agent Orange causes cancers and tumours, skin blisters, nasal problems and system disorders. It was used heavily as a tactic which was spread all over the battle grounds and everyone who even used the water surrounding was effected by its poison because it got into the water so the sailers were using it to wash with and others were using the water to