May 19, 2011 by USA Post
Zombie Apocalypse, Flooding in the Deep South. Homegrown terrorists and Al Qaeda. An economy on the brink. So much for Americans to worry. Now, a top U.S. health official has added a new fear: “Zombie Apocalypse.” The assistant surgeon general, Ali Khan, has issued advice on the website of the government health and safety agency, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on how to prepare for the night of the living dead appear in the backyard.
“There are all kinds of emergencies out there that we can prepare for,” Khan wrote in preparation for the game 101: Zombie Apocalypse. “Take for example a zombie apocalypse. So, he told me zombie apocalypse. You may laugh now, but when it happens you’ll be glad you read this.”
Khan does not offer advice on the best way to fight zombie hordes – chainsaw or a shotgun? Instead, he recommends preparing a survival strategy “to go through the first couple of days before you can find a refugee camp zombie-free.”
“You should sit with your family and come to an emergency plan. This includes where you will go and who to call if the zombies began to appear outside their door,” Khan wrote.
“Plan your evacuation route. When the zombies are hungry will not stop until they reach the food (ie, brain), which means you need to get out fast in the city! Plan where you are going and multiple routes it would take ahead of time so that meat eaters have a chance! ”
Khan did not expect anyone to have to fight against their mothers trying to devour any time soon, but he thinks that the preparation for this terrible scenario is unlikely if such good shape as any to be prepared to deal with a lot of disasters hurricanes and earthquakes, pandemics and nuclear accidents.
In fact, some of the tips – such as making sure you have your driving license when you run away – reflects a touching faith in the return to normal it seems unlikely that if half of humanity is trying to eat the other half.
The CDC, which is located in Druid Hills, described the campaign as “a sort of tongue in cheek” after officials lamented the difficulty of reaching the general public to heed calls to prepare for disasters. Seems to have worked. The blog post became the most read on the CDC Web site in two days.
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