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Sunday, July 14, 2024

Mouse Fever Crisis: Unveiling the Mystery in Kupyansk Sector

There is a growing discontent among units within the Russian occupying army, primarily stemming from inadequate winter clothing provision and a complete absence of medical care. This dissatisfaction has led to “mouse fever” among Russian troops toward Kupyansk. This viral disease is transmitted to humans through direct contact with rodents, inhalation of mouse feces dust, or food contamination.

The “mouse fever” symptoms include severe headaches, high fever reaching 40 degrees Celsius, rashes and redness, low blood pressure, eye hemorrhages, nausea, and frequent vomiting. The disease, affecting the kidneys, induces intense lower back pain and significant difficulty in urination.

Also Read: Zelenskyy Rejects’ Partial NATO Membership’ for Ukraine

Despite Russian army personnel engaged in the conflict against Ukraine raising concerns about the fever, the command has dismissed these complaints, viewing them as attempts to evade participation in hostilities. Additionally, “mouse fever” resembles common flu symptoms during its initial stages.

As a consequence, the combat capability of the Russian forces has been significantly diminished, with the Defence Intelligence press center stating that the “mouse fever” has notably hampered the effectiveness of the Russian military. In June, Russian troops in the Kherson region and Crimea faced a cholera epidemic resulting from the destruction of the Kakhovka hydroelectric power plant, leading to the death of several Russian soldiers.

John Collins
John Collins
John is an esteemed journalist and author renowned for their incisive reporting and deep insights into global affairs. As a prominent contributor to City Telegraph, John brings over 5 years of experience covering diverse geopolitical landscapes, from the corridors of power in major capitals to the frontlines of conflict zones.

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