Photo on 10-20-14 at 12.14 PM

I think I might have the Ebola.

I really do.

Lemme explain …

Recently a middle school principal in Mississippi attended a funeral in Zambia.

Zambia is in Africa!

After the funeral, the principal returned to Mississippi!

I was recently in Mississippi!


The Ebola!

I hear people say there’s no the Ebola in Zambia. But how do they know for certain? Zambia is in Africa. And Africa isn’t that big of a country, right? So who’s to say a Zambian didn’t drive over to the town where the Ebola is hiding, catch it, and bring it back home? And now, it’s in Mississippi. Where I was.



They say the Ebola is spread through fluids and stuff. When I was in Mississippi, I brushed my teeth with a toothbrush that touched the sink in my motel. How do I know there’s no the Ebola?


So here’s the plan: I went to the supermarket today, wearing my mask (to protect myself, as well as to protect others). I loaded up on canned goods for our bunker. I am actually writing this from my bunker, where I can sustain for at least another 30 days. It’s not so bad—I have a desk, a flashlight, two packs of batteries, a chest filled with canned tuna and a hole for excrement. Will I come out again? Certainly.

But only when Obama is sent back to Kenzania and his stash of confiscated guns are returned to the people. Then, together, we can fight the Ebola.

My feet hurt.


6 thoughts on “Ebola!”

  1. People’s fears are unfounded. But that doesn’t mean we should allow a disease with a 70 percent mortality rate into a new population.

    The idea is to contain an outbreak at its source and not give it the opportunity to mutate. That our government has been slow to action is indicative of its general malaise.

  2. “Obama is to blame for Ebola,” is one that’s making the rounds. The ‘logic’ such as it is goes like this:

    Obama is from Kenya. He was born in Kenya.

    Kenya is in Africa.

    Ebola is from Africa, rather it originated in Africa.

    Therefore it follows that Obama brought Ebola to America.

  3. There are two kids from East Africa who are staying out of school in New Jersey because people in the area are uncomfortable and think they might have Ebola. Ebola is, of course, not at all in East Africa, which is the about 2000 miles from where the infection is.

    My favorite thing is the media’s swift turn toward talking about the dangers of the Ebola panic that they created.

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