Experts are concerned as the outbreak of plague in Madagascar this year is being fueled by a strain more lethal than the one which usually strikes the country.
Two thirds of cases have been caused by the airborne pneumonic plague, which can be spread through coughing, sneezing or spitting and kill within 24 hours.
The Football Association was earlier this year urged to consider a ban on children under 10 doing heading practice in training and matches amid mounting fears.
And campaigners have called for a parliamentary inquiry into the FA after claims it ignored warnings over links between heading a ball and dementia.
William the Conqueror (left), for example, took up a diet of purely alcohol.Chetan Pithadia, 53, from India, noticed his left leg was getting bigger 4 years ago. He has elephantitis which is caused by parasitic worms carried by mosquitoes.The outbreak, which has been described as the 'worst in 50 years' and deemed to be at 'crisis' point, has now infected 1,947 people in the country off the coast of Africa.Callie and Carter Torres, who are joined at the abdomen and through their lower extremities, were born at Texas Children's Hospital on January 30.A custom-made bouncer will help the girls learn to stand and walk as they get used to the sensation of being on their feet. Between 40 and 60 percent of all conjoined twins are stillborn, with just over a third of those who do survive living less than one day, according to data from the University of Maryland.But the Match of the Day pundit has revealed he now has concerns over his long-term health as scientists warn repeatedly heading the ball may lead to dementia.