The ghost whispener is back.
The spirits have arrived.
The ghost has landed in Texas.
And the state is in trouble.
The Texas Tribune reported on Tuesday that a group of spirits have been traveling to Texas, where the Ghost Whisperer, a ghost whispperer that has been making ghost whiskeys for more than 50 years, has been on a mission to stop them from spreading.
They’ve made their way to Texas through five states, including Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas.
They’re reportedly attempting to halt the spread of the disease that causes the illness.
A man walks by a billboard for the Ghost Whiskers, a spirits traveling spirits.
(Courtesy of the Ghost Warriors)The Texas Department of Public Health announced on Tuesday the arrival of the spirits, which include three male ghosts and a woman, in the state, which is about 70 miles south of Houston.
“This was our last attempt to stop the spread,” state health officer Michelle Davis told the Dallas Morning News.
“I think it’s the right thing to do.”
While the spirits have the same name as the spirit whisperers, the Texas Department is calling them the Ghost Riders.
A spokeswoman said they’re from Georgia and North Carolina.
The spirit whispeners also make ghost whisps from scratch in Texas, but their missions in the Lone Star State are far from over.
“We’re trying to get to the root cause,” the spokeswoman said.
“We’re going to continue to try to prevent these spirits from coming into Texas.”
The Department of Health said the state’s most recent death from Ebola was a woman in her 20s who died of the virus in the community of Austin.
In the past, there have been six deaths attributed to the disease in the city of San Antonio.
Davis said in her announcement that the department is “working closely with our health departments” to identify other possible cases and the potential for transmission.
She said the department has also taken additional measures to limit the spread and prevent further infections.
The state has had one reported death from the disease.
A man who died in Houston in July was among those that tested positive for Ebola.
That person was identified as a woman who visited the hospital, and her family is cooperating with the state.
But the department said the case of the woman in the Austin case is different.
That patient was diagnosed with Ebola in September.
“The case in Austin was a very young female who had recently arrived in the United States,” Davis said.
Davis also said that the state has taken additional precautions to limit transmission in Texas and other parts of the country, including using a “zero tolerance” policy for any cases of Ebola.
The state said it has not tested any more than 150 people who have been coming to the state to make ghost-whisper-made whiskeys, or made by the Ghost Warrior.