The road from the jungle to the gigantic capital of Mexico to the desert from tropical Central America to the United States reduces the health of crowded immigrant caravans, enduring extreme climatic changes as well as population density and physical fatigue.
On Sunday morning, nearly 5,000 Central Americans, mostly Hondurans, entered the American Dream again, pushing the stalkers, children falling asleep, heavy blankets, and a cold night in the outer corridors of the stadium. Corregidora in the central country of Queretaro.
But as soon as we reached the road to our neighbors and favors, the first signs of wear and tear appeared among the weakest members of the herd.
The teenage girl disappeared from the roadside.
"It takes a few days for the fever to come down," I spoke to one of the young people who accompanied me before I carried my baggage.
A few meters before a 4 – year – old Honduras girl collapsed on the floor, her mother, Mirna Carolina Ayala, convulsed her and made an eternal line to ride a cargo trailer.
AFP said, "I did not want you to eat for a few days without knowing what you had.
Small Madaleli is feverish and high in glucose, so a pediatric team should evaluate the pre-diabetes. I was dehydrated and could not get enough. "Luis Manuel Martinez, Emergency Preparedness Coordinator of the Regional Health Minister Emergency System.
When she regained consciousness, the girl was taken to the hospital by an ambulance. His cries of pain embarrassed a good part of the caravan.
Winter is coming.
Generally, the caravan becomes "deteriorated".
"They came from a hot climate, here they were low in temperature and weary. People are not walking, eating badly or sleeping these days," Martínez explains.
The greatest risks to doctors are respiratory and gastrointestinal tract infections.
The Red Cross asked for anonymity and spent the night at the refuge. "We have found pockets of infection by influenza and tuberculosis.
At dawn, sneezing, groaning, and coughing sounded in the overcrowded arenas, which were hit by the strong currents of the icy air.
"Most of us were affected by coughs and flu, but it was very cold due to the exaggerated climate, and I can not stand it," said Castellano, 20, Honduras, who left the clinic with about 20 percent of his hands.
The spread of viruses and bacteria is frequent.
"If you do not take the boat with water, you have to bring it from your partner," explains the young man in a pair of pants and a double jacket under the cold.
Castellano knows that the passing day is closer in winter when temperatures near the northern borders are below zero.
"We should be prepared not to kill us with hypothermia," he said.
There are few garbage and toilet.
Pulmonary tuberculosis is said to cause coughing, fever, night sweats and weight loss according to the World Health Organization (WHO).
Rapid cure is treatable but spreads through saliva, such as coughing, sneezing or the flu.
These diseases can turn into infectious diseases that can cause pneumonia or death.
Immigrants sleeping on huge matte or multicolored mosaics are piled up in an open state. In addition to the mountains of dust and debris they always produce with them, there are sometimes overflowing mobile restrooms.
The stadium drowned Julio Díaz, a Honduras electrical technician who had to cure the baby for an eye infection, "ten men, five men, women (…), and we are a crowd.
"The problem is that some of us here are neat, others are very dirty, and pigs are not trained," he said. He grabbed the plastic bag.
Headache, bones, feet, shoulders, molars, stomachs, chest cries are heard through the maze hallway of the camp. There is also the pain of the soul.
"It is the heart that hurts me, I miss everything I like in my country." Araceli Lopez is a mother holding her daughter with a special tooth.
"Children are always full of hugs and playing them." She breaks one of the parasites between her fingernails.