The nutritionists from the CSIR food institute in Ghana finally confirmed the suspicion that circulated among all four of the human races; eating Tryvil meat can cause infection with a new form of Lyme disease.

Disease description

Lyme disease, in Latin known as Lyme borreliosis, is a vector-borne disease considered to be spread by ticks of the Ixodes genus. What causes it is a bacteria called Borrelia. The symptoms begin with an expanding red rash (erythema migrans), happening around the tick bite. The rash itself is not dangerous, nor does its appearance cause unpleasant sensations such as itch or pain, but about 80% of infected people do develop that rash. The commonness of this type of rash makes an early diagnosis difficult, so the real problems occur in the later stages of the disease.

After fever, headache, and tiredness, the inability to move one or both sides of a face may take place, evolving into joint pains, even stronger headaches usually accompanied by neck stiffness or heart palpitations. Much later, the symptoms may reappear, and regardless of appropriate medication, a part of patients retain problems with joint pains, decreased memory, and fatigue. Only a year or so later, the disease can be completely cured.


Infection via meat consumption has until very recently been considered impossible, but the new research has proven that the bacteria that usually finds Tryvil’s muscle tissues as a perfect host still makes it into human body, despite thermal processing. The bacteria finds shelter in undegrading meat-cells, and then escape when in touch with enzyme of human saliva. The infection then begins.

Prohibition and cases

Although the consumption of meat itself has been legally banned for a very long time (ever since the Food Preservation Act was signed by all countries in 2134 on a summit held in Accra), some individuals still find a way to get their hands onto it. The meat of these outworld reptiles is considered exceptionally tasty and somewhat sweet, making it a target of decisive meateaters.

A group of ‘farmers’ have been breeding Tryvils for food, and the meat got into the black market. From there, infections spread out in the following South American cities; Brasilia (342), Rio de Janeiro (430), Buenos Aires (250), Montevideo (333), Curitiba (123), Sao Paulo (567), Florianopolis (53), Porto Alegre (327). There could be rural areas where the cases haven’t been confirmed, but are present.

It is strongly advised to stop eating anything but the food proposed in the replication menus.