Part 2 of a 3-part Series.
In Part 1, I talked about the relationship between a full moon period and parasites in the human body. I also touched on the problems, challenges and goal of getting rid of these parasites through a proper cleansing protocol.
Studies have shown that we are hosts to more than a hundred different kinds of parasites including bacteria, yeast/fungus and flukes, as well as larger more terrifying ones like roundworms and tapeworms. It is estimated that one-fourth of the world’s population suffer from parasitic infection in the intestines.
Here in Part 2, I want to focus mainly on the most common kinds of parasites that we usually find in live blood samples of nearly 100% of the clients that come in for testing, as well as their harmful effects.
We use Live Blood and Dry Cell Microscopy to get a picture of an individual’s current state internally as close to live as possible through samples that are less than a drop of blood. Once we find problems in the blood, such as bacterial parasites and fungus, we can then do the math to estimate the results for the entire body.
As I showed in Part 1, the video below shows a live blood sample of a moderate parasite infestation in a drop of blood during a full moon period, with the consent of the individual we were testing.
It actually looks like it’s snowing in the video above, but that “snow” is actually a multitude of bacterial parasites swimming once we pop out most of the blood cells they have invaded. You’ll also see worm-like bacterial parasites swimming and crawling across the frame. The bigger transparent circles are red blood cells which remained after a slight pressure was applied on the cover of the glass slide sample.
Here are the most common types of invaders that we find in the blood:
These types of parasites proliferate when your defense system is depressed due to inactive friendly intestinal bacteria, poor digestion, and undergoing rounds of antibiotic pharmaceutical drugs.
They thrive on toxins in the blood which provide them “food”. These toxins in the blood are due to poor diet and/or poor digestion. The most common symptom of a bacterial parasite infestation is chronic fatigue.
L-Forms – Bacterial parasites which do not have cell walls. They produce toxic by-products and can invade tissues of the body.
Rod Forms – As their name suggests, these bacterial parasites have a rod-like or worm-like structure. These produce slightly more toxic by-products and waste compared to L-forms, so too much of rod forms indicate a more toxic state in the blood and tissues.
Diplococcal Forms – Also know as “butterfly forms”, these bacterial parasites are slightly larger than L-forms and are round-shaped (known as a coccus). They typically occur in pairs of two joined cells. Some examples of diplococcal forms of bacterial parasites are Streptococcus pneumoniae, the culprit behind pneumonia and ear infections; and Neisseria meningitidis, the culprit behind Meningococcal meningitis which is a serious infection of the meninges that affects the brain membrane and can cause severe brain damage.
Diseases of the skin, digestive organs, urogenitary tract, mouth, etc. are often caused by the multiplication and spread of fungal microorganisms called mycelia.
Mycoses, the scientific term for fungal infections, range from unnoticed to fatal. They are directly related to asthmatic and allergic reactions in the alveoli in the lungs.
Fungal microorganisms are normally dealt with by a healthy immune system and the good bacteria in the gut. Mycoses occur when these two factors are compromised and weakened.
Fungal infections can be classified as:
Superficial – those that affect hair, skin, nostrils, genitals, and oral mucosa.
Subcutaneous – those which occur beneath the skin.
Deep – those which affect the internal organs, lungs, liver, bones, lymph, brain, heart, and urinary tract.
These fungal infections often occur when a person is on long-term pharmaceutical prescriptions such as antibiotic and immunosuppressant drugs. This kind of opportunistic infection is common in those with immunodeficiency-type diseases such as AIDS and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.
Some of these fungal forms are acquired from the environment, such as spores and molds like black mold. Others are sexually transmitted, while others are transferred through mother’s milk, particularly Candida albicans.
The two main causes of severe Candida albican infestation are indiscriminate antibiotic use and the presence of mercury and heavy metals especially in the teeth from dental amalgam fillings. Other factors include addictions to coffee, chocolate, drugs, unsafe sexual practices, stress, chemicals, radiation, and a weakened immune system due to immunosuppressant drugs.
The Candida overgrowth occurs because their natural competitors, the good gut bacteria (probiotics), have been lessened or removed due to immunosuppressant and antibiotic drug use. On the other hand, dental amalgam fillings severely compromise and weaken the immune system of the body.
Mycoplasmas are parasitic organisms which usually appear in a variety of forms having tails or projections on a spherical or donut shape. They can appear as doorknob-shaped donuts all over damaged cells, especially red blood cells.
These microorganisms attack healthy cells and find their weakest points. They then gradually invade the cell while others follow. Pretty soon, the healthy cell is completely covered with these mycoplasma “knobs” and the immune system now sees the once-normal cells as neurotoxins which cause nerve and brain damage.
In Part 3, I’ll go through the parasite cleanse protocol which I use in order to hit these nasty foreign invaders from all angles and at the best time of the month when they all come out in the blood to wreak havoc and lay their eggs.