Where better to test cultures of anthrax, typhoid, plague and tularemia than on an island in a sea in the middle of the desert?
Imagine clicking on the TV and catching a show called Cooking with typhoid Mary.
Cholera and typhoid were rampant and overseers used pick handles to physically force miners into the shafts.
Cholera and typhoid fever are transmitted when I ingest contaminated food or drink.
In general, flies may be said to be the chief agency in the spread of typhoid in villages and camps.
What must it be to be dogged by a disease as relentlessly as the typhoid had dogged her?
In the winter, or when typhoid fevers prevail, use Mercurius and Rhus tox.
The result was over fifty cases of typhoid here in this city.
A recent epidemic of typhoid in New York City was traced to a single typhoid carrier on a farm far from the city.
The typhoid began in earnest later on, as well as sand-fly fever.
1800, literally "resembling typhus," from typhus + suffix from Greek -oeides "like," from eidos "form, shape" (see -oid). The noun is from 1861, a shortened form of typhoid fever (1845), so called because it was originally thought to be a variety of typhus. Typhoid Mary (1909) was Mary Mallon (d.1938), a typhoid carrier who worked as a cook and became notorious after it was learned she had unwittingly infected hundreds in U.S.
typhoid ty·phoid (tī'foid')
Typhoid fever. adj. ty·phoi·dal (tī-foid'l)
Of, relating to, or resembling typhoid fever.