Terrain Model Refutes Germ Theory
Experiments to Determine Mode of Spread of Influenza
Milton J. Rosenau, M.D (1919)
Author Affiliations. Boston. JAMA. 1919;73(5):311-313.
Excellent notices about this paper:
Spread of Spanish Flu Was Never Experimentally Confirmed
“Perhaps, if we have learned anything, it is that we are not quite sure what we know about the disease.”
Shin Jie Yong
Facebook - Robert J. Rowen, MD notes the Medium article.
Some Interesting Though Unsuccessful Attempts to Transmit Influenza Experimentally (1919)
If you put in the exact name of the article into Google, in quotes:
Experiments to determine mode of spread of influenza."
You will likely find some reviews and many papers that do reference the study.
Here is something to note.
No debunking by Snopes or anybody, afaik. That is one of their tricks .. omission.
On the 1918 flu Richard Katz offers a NY Times article as counterpoint of possible transmission from sailors to populace.
I am including a letter from a friend of NSS, Richard Katz.
The Invisible Rainbow, by Arthur Firstenberg. .... Firstenberg cites a study in which the flu was not able to be transmitted experimentally to volunteers. (I verified that there was such a study.) That’s puzzling. But then look at thisNew York Times articleabout how the flu spread rapidly from sailors that landed in Philadelphia followed by a parade attended by 200,000 people.That sounds like transmission to me.The flu did not infect everyone who was exposed.That’s a historical fact.But that doesn’tmean there was no transmission.
New York Times
The Killer Flu of 1918: A Philadelphia Story
Richard Katz - more response to Thomas Cowan