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PATHOGENS

 

WHAT IS A PATHOGEN?

A pathogen is any agent that can cause disease. The word pathos means suffering, as we do, when full of toxic substances and foreign organisms. A pathologist studies the origin and nature of disease as well as the changes that occur in the body as a result of the disease.  With the discovery of Penicillin it was at that time thought that bacterial infections will be eradicated.  However new strains of bacteria and viruses developed that antibiotics have no effect on. The so-called Rife Therapy has been rediscovered mainly thanks to Dr Hulda Clark’s book: “The Cure for all diseases” in which she propagates the use of resonators to destroy pathogens

An extraordinary variety of viruses, bacteria, and parasites stand ready to attack us and feed off our bodies' cells. The approximate sizes of pathogens can be approximated by using the following rule of thumb:

VIRUSES are the smallest of all infectious agents, averaging about 100 nanometers (100 billionths of a meter) in length. They have so few genes and proteins of their own that in order to reproduce they need to commandeer the machinery of the cells they invade.
BACTERIA vary widely in size and shape, but tend to be at least 10 times larger than viruses, or at least 1 micrometer (1 millionth of a meter) long. They are single-cell organisms that reproduce independently.
SINGLE-CELL PARASITES tend to be at least 10 times larger than bacteria, or about .01 millimeter long.
MULTI CELLULAR PARASITES are so large they can usually be seen with the naked eye. Tapeworms, for instance, can reach a length of 6 meters (20 feet).

Food and water are the most common sources of parasite transmission. Since most of us eat three times a day and drink water frequently throughout the day, our exposure to these sources is constant. Tap water has been found to be contaminated with parasitic organisms. Both plant and animal foods carry parasites, and cleaning and cooking methods often do not destroy them before ingestion. The CDC (Center for Disease Control) in the USA cites food as the catalyst behind 80 percent of the pathogenic outbreaks in the U.S.A. Most are linked to restaurants and delis where less than sanitary conditions exist - from food preparation and storage to the utensils and servers' hands.

Animals, just like humans, can become infected with parasites. Internally, contaminated water and food can spread the problem to our pets. Externally, animals become infected by parasites on their bodies, especially on their fur, because of exposure to infected animal wastes. Forgetting to wash your hands even one time after handling or cleaning up after your animal can transmit the parasite to you.

Viruses

Viruses can affect any part of the body or body system, and can cause infections such as the common cold, flu, gastroenteritis, chicken pox or herpes. The most common type of viral infections involves the respiratory tract.

The common cold is a frequently occurring viral infection and usually includes symptoms such as sneezing, stuffy nose, sore throat and coughing. Although colds are a minor infection of the nose and throat, a cold can last from two days to two weeks. Colds are highly contagious and are spread by fluids from sneezing or coughing, which contain the infection.

Influenza, also known as the "flu", is a respiratory infection caused by viruses. The flu differs in several ways from the common cold. Symptoms of the flu include body chills, fever, headache, muscle ache and sore throat. Unlike many other viral respiratory infections, the flu can cause severe illness and life-threatening complications in many people. The flu is contracted in the same airborne manner as the common cold. For both cold and flu, the viruses are easily transmitted in highly populated areas.

The gastro-intestinal system is also commonly affected by viruses with symptoms such as diarrhoea and/or vomiting. Stomach viruses can be spread through contaminated food or water and can cause viral gastroenteritis, meaning inflammation of the stomach and intestines (small and large). Improper hand washing following a bowel movement or handling a diaper can spread the disease from person to person. Symptoms of gastroenteritis can include nausea with or without vomiting, diarrhoea, low-grade fever and abdominal pain. Many people call gastroenteritis the "stomach flu", although this virus is not a strain of Influenza at all.

WHAT IS A PARASITE?

A parasite is any living thing that lives in or on another living creature. Human parasites usually include viruses, fungi, bacteria, protozoa and helminthic worms. They infect 99% of the people living in third world countries. They live and die with or as a result of their parasites.

 

Here follows a short list of some of the most dangerous and underestimated pathogens:

Chickenpox

The skin can also be infected by a viral infection such as the common wart or chicken pox. Chickenpox is an infectious disease; with most cases occurring in children under age 15, but older children and adults can also get it. It spreads very easily by human contact. Symptoms include itchy rash, fever and headache. The rash is blister-like and usually appears on the face, scalp or torso. The disease is usually mild and lasts 5 to 10 days, although adults and older children tend to get sicker from it. Chickenpox in a virus that stays in the body forever and in most cases a person who has had the virus will likely never contract it again.

Herpes

Viruses such as herpes are caused by the herpes simplex virus (HSV). This infection can infect the mouth, genitals and anus. Oral herpes causes sores around the mouth and face, while genital herpes affects the genitals, buttocks and anus. Genital herpes is known as a sexually transmitted disease (STD) and it is transmitted through sexual contact through the mouth and genitals. This virus can be spread even when sores aren’t present. Like chickenpox, this virus will remain in the body forever; however, a person with herpes may continue to deal with reoccurrences or "outbreaks" for life.

Helicobacter pylori

Among the pathogen-disease links now suspected or proven is Ulcers. After years of being shunned, Dr. Barry Marshall's theory that ulcers can be caused by the bacteria Helicobacter pylori is now accepted medical doctrine.

About 550,000 new cases of stomach cancer each year are attributable to Helicobacter pylori, the same bacterium that causes ulcers. Human papilloma virus, a sexually transmitted infection of the cervix, confers a very high risk of developing cervical cancer. And over eight in 10 cases of liver cancer are thought to be caused by infection with the hepatitis B or C viruses.

Adenovirus

A so-called adenovirus, the same type of germ that causes the common cold, may be to blame for the excess pounds you can't seem to shed, according to Nikhil Dhurandhar of the University of Wisconsin in Madison. In a study of 154 obese people, 15 percent had evidence of infection with an adenovirus called Ad-36.

 

Chlamydia pneumonia

The common respiratory bug Chlamydia Pneumoniae has been linked in new studies to arteriosclerosis, or hardening of the arteries. And still other studies have shown that regrowth of plaque in patients who have undergone surgery to open up clogged arteries may be spurred by cytomegalovirus a bug found in almost two out of three elderly Americans.

Streptococcus

In addition to streptococcal pharyngitis (strep throat), certain Streptococcus species are responsible for many cases of meningitis, bacterial pneumonia, endocarditis, erysipelas and necrotizing fasciitis (the 'flesh-eating' bacterial infections).

 

Other:

How can one get rid of parasites, viruses and bacteria?

Your immune system detects the virus and starts producing a chemical called “pyrogens”. This chemical will raise your body temperature, causing a fever. Because most viruses only become active (start their reproductive cycle) within a certain narrow temperature range, a fever will slow down, or even halt the virus from attacking new host cells. The virus will die down, and you’ll get better.

Antibiotics only have a limited use in the fight against viruses. They won’t kill the virus, but they will kill bacteria that – as a result from the viral attack – saw the road cleared to an attack. Sometimes viruses cause inflammatory reactions because the body reacts to the cells that are altered by the virus

Injections with a small quantity of the virus will cause the immune system to develop antibodies that will attack the virus before it gets a chance to start its destructive reproductive cycle. Immunisation is a powerful tool against viruses, and some viruses even nearly disappeared from the face of the earth trough immunisation, but because the virus can alter its genetics, the possibility that it stays ahead of immunisation is always lurking.

The only other sure way to destroy all viruses and unwanted bacteria in humans is to apply the science of sympathetic resonance and the use of ozone.