How We Die

Posted to Subscribers on 12 February 2011

Dear Subscribers,

Many years ago, I read an excellent book by Dr. Sherwin Nuland, physician at Yale University's School of Medicine. I am shooting a bit from memory, but Nuland was in a sort of brooding mood, feeling the guilt of having offered his brother conventional advice for the treatment of his cancer. The book is extremely well-written, passionate and compassionate, clear, focused, intense, riveting, and salient. That, at any rate, is my memory of it, but I checked on and found that 79 reviewers were essentially in agreement, the lowest rating being four stars and most being five. Given the spectrum of human beings these days, that is a remarkable testimony to Nuland's relevance and ability to articulate information that is seldom imparted in such a moving manner. For the record, the book is available for as low as ninety cents and this would be ninety well spent cents.

In his book, Nuland addresses the mechanisms that ultimately bring about the death of the physical body and he is brutally honest in describing the medical procedures used to address the failures of the physical body. Basically, he breaks protocol and tells it like it is, thereby, I think, relieving some of the agony of the regrets he held surrounding his brother's demise.

If you read the posts on dhatus — driven by my madness — then you realize that I also have a lot to get off my chest. I don't know that I am in the same league as Nuland, but here goes.

As you know, I am passionate about darkfield microscopy. Though it is perfectly legal in most countries, it is underground in the U.S. I have suspected for many years that the reason is not that people attempt to use it for diagnoses nor that the information is vague and irrelevant but rather that one might see things that are not supposed to be there and this would raise questions. It would be very simplistic to assume that the reason use of scope is persecuted here is that those who run blood banks do not want the world knowing that blood is not sterile. Obviously, blood is not sterile. If it were sterile, the only blood tests one would ever have to run would be concentrated on ratios of red and white blood cells. In short, spin the blood a few seconds and look at the tube and mark up some sheets of paper and repeat this exercise day in and day out with endless samples.

The reality is that are countless types of tests so someone knows that blood is not sterile. That therefore is not a secret. What is the secret? Will we ever be allowed to know?

Over the last few days, I have responded to a number of inquiries about darkfield, some of which should probably be shared because it is harder to keep things hidden if lots of people "know". One of the methods I find interesting is attributed to Prof. P. W. Scheidl, a German scientist living in Argentina. He observes slides for 3-4 days to see how the sample deteriorates. My experience is that some samples are completely wiped out by mold, often in a very short time. The sole survivor on the slide is the mold and everything else has been liquefied and consumed. In other cases, the erythrocytes are ripped open and look like shells and everything else is covered with yeast. Sometimes, there is bizarre bacteria growing, so diverse and unusual looking that one is stunned by the complexity of Nature. Other times, all the white blood cells have turned to fuzz in 45 minutes and long strings weave through the spaces between the red blood cells and make it hard for them to move. There are also strange parasites with voracious appetites. Some vacuum up red blood cells, 25-30 in each gulp. Some parasites are picky and only eat crenated red blood cells, allowing the others to pass without threat. Some encircle their prey and spray a toxin over the red blood cells inside the circle. Those on the outside are fine but the others get eaten. For me, this is all more fascinating than going to a zoo because, I believe, I am seeing the underlying causes of weakness, which, if addressed, would probably result in the patient being strong enough to combat other health challenges. There is nothing in my observations that suggests that parasites or fungi or toxic metals are the cause of any specific disease. One actually finds these same threats in countless patients with a wide diversity of diagnosed medical conditions.

Perhaps what I am saying is that whereas some people think cancer is caused by parasites and others think it is caused by fungi (yeast or mold, depending on the authority) and others have other explanations, what I am saying is that there are weaknesses that can be seen which, if corrected, can allow the body to stave off other conditions that might be even more life-threatening.

For example, some people seem to have really sensitive reactions to mercury, understandably so, but others might be what are currently referred to as good excreters. This means that even though their exposures might be as high as others with more crippling neurological complaints, they are able to eliminate the particulates that have leeched and gone into circulation so they are not suffering the same cascade of consequences. Identifying the problem is the first step to solving it. To make this absolutely clear, we can say that even if someone has a mouthful of amalgams, these may or may not be aggravating the management of other health issues. However, it is likely that there is some correlation but the magnitude of the interference could vary within fairly wide ranges.

Finding such a problem does not necessarily translate to a need for replacing all amalgams. It might or it might not. As one dentist said to me when I asked him to remove all the fillings in one quadrant, "If it ain't broke, don't fix it." The fact was that all his work eventually had to be redone. One can always try antioxidants and oral chelators before spending the thousands of dollars necessary to replace amalgams. If it works, great. If not, one is only out a few dollars and this prompts the need to tackle the issues more boldly.

The same arguments hold forth for parasites. They are not doing any good. Yes, I know the theories about accommodations made to allow both host and parasite to dine at the same table, but the fact is the blood parasites are feasting on blood cells and the others have first dibs on your dinner. Neither scenario promises anything but malnutrition to some degree or other.

With fungi, the danger is enormous. Yeast plays a small role that needs to be considered and then addressed. When digestion is sluggish, food can be broken down by fermentation instead of normal digestive action. When parasites die but the white blood cells are compromised due to use of antibiotics or medications that affect the plasma, the parasite corpses ferment. Normally, they would be eaten by bacteria that are later consumed by white blood cells, but antibiotics kill both friendly bacteria and white blood cells. Well, I am not actually 100% certain that they "kill". Sometimes, they may paralyze in a way that prevents functioning, but it's unclear to me whether or not they recover from paralysis. I have not actually seen this happen. It might happen but then it might not.

Denying someone access to this information is reprehensible but the consequences in this country are serious. Moreover, because of the ignorance of not knowing, countless unnecessary strategies are often employed to "shoot at ghosts".

Once in a while, people ask, "how would I know what the cause of my disease is?" An excellent medical history is usually the starting point because reasonable hypotheses can be made, but a point comes when the advantages of certainty dictate pinpointing issues. To make this much clearer, let's say that a person has traveled in Africa and perhaps also South America. The odds of taking home some parasites are very high and if there is also a history of tropical fevers, dysentery, and so on and so forth, it is reasonable to assume that the parasites refer to your body as their home. If you have to be sure, you can run tests but a negative finding rarely means that the the issue can be ruled out, merely that one particular lab or technician failed to find something in one particular sample. There are, of course, blood parasites, intestinal parasites, and parasites that make the rounds, going where they will to forage. Some appear to be very dangerous and others look less so, but as noted, none are really doing any good.

Likewise, if one lived in a moldy house or worked in a moldy office, the odds greatly favor the likelihood of a mold invasion. So, if there is coughing, malaise, and so on and so forth, one can try to find it through laboratory tests or treat the symptoms as if you felt reasonably certain that this is the explanation. I hate to see people wasting time and money on conditions that are easily ameliorated, but I realize that most people never thought about these possibilities so the risks are not getting the attention needed.

Now, to be just a tad more concrete, let me take up the issue of poor oxygenation. In a conventional scenario, there is no effort at all made to determine the reason for this problem. Is the breathing shallow or deep? Is the reason for shallow breathing a habit of not breathing deeply or are the lungs filled with phlegm, fluid, fungi, or parasites? Are the red blood cells normal? If they are normal, they would have viscous surfaces and distance between each cell. They would not be leaking hemoglobin into the plasma, would not be infected with retroviruses, bacteria, or yeast, and they would not be thin or misshapen. In any of these scenarios, the problem can be fixed if the cause is recognized. Giving someone a more or less generic "fix" may relieve the symptoms temporarily without solving the underlying problem. That's the issue so when the cause is not addressed, the symptoms will most likely recur. That is actually a no brainer.

Let me give a few case histories because this is how some people learn best. There was a patient in Germany who was freezing cold. She spent one night sitting on the floor in front of the heater in the bathroom, wrapped in five thick wool blankets and was trembling despite the warmth of the room and blankets. She had enormous blood parasites, very long, as well as mold with long hyphal structures. She said she had had malaria many times when living in Africa. Technically, she was a cancer patient, but the anemia was not due to cancer but rather the constant loss of erythrocytes to these two culprits.

In darkfield, it takes a while for parasites to move. They are used to the darkness and warmth inside the body so the blinding light of the fiber optic lighting in the scope combined with the cold slides must be a shock for them. They rarely move until they get used to their new environment. So, if one has a typical appointment with a microscopist, the sample is viewed for too short a time to know what is really going on with these critters. Usually the slide ends up in a red plastic box a few minutes after the sample is drawn and no further information is sought.

Anyway, let's keep it simple, if a patient had these sorts of parasites, neither blood transfusions nor blood boosters would really solve the problem. I think I felt some heads nodding. If one pours more blood in the veins, it will also get eaten and the parasites might even decide life is so abundant that they should think about having bigger families. Likewise, oxygen might not help because the blood might actually just become more appealing since it probably looks and smells better when oxygenated. Taking a blood builder, something that nourishes the bone marrow, might not help either because the problem is the erythrocytes keep going missing because there are miniature pythons in the plasma.

Basically, the same is true if the problem is mold. The eating mechanism is different but the end results are comparable, not precisely the same but comparable. The reason mold is now regarded as the Fifth Kingdom is that scientists could not really consider mold to be either a plant or animal. It doesn't have a stomach so it eats by generating feeding tubes called hyphae. These are filled with acids that break down nutrients. The hyphae are plunged into tissue, like the lining of the lungs or they may work with a suction system. I have seen these in peripheral blood samples. The hyphae can be very long and one can see red blood cells rolling single file until they hit some acid and then they are instantly liquefied and offered as sustenance to the mold. Their appetites are voracious and hyphal structures are amazingly complex. They have junctions where they spread out and the junctions are so bright when viewed in darkfield that the light hurts the eyes. I am thinking there are concentrations of acidic crystals at these junctions. What happens when the right herbs are given is that the hyphae break, right at the junctions. Once they break, white blood cells will attack and disable the feeding system. It's amazingly complex and interesting, but obviously very dangerous for the patient.

My experience is that if this problem is identified, the entire hyphal system can be destroyed in a matter of hours. I know it sounds impossible, but if the body is "irrigated" with hypha-disrupting herbs, the junctions fracture and the white blood cells go to work. Of course, there might be patients whose immune systems are incompetent but if the white blood cells are functional, they go right to work.

For all intents and purposes, what happens next is that the mold's source of nutrients is cut off so the mold is facing disaster but it is not necessarily destroyed by the first effort. Only the hyphal structures are destroyed. However, if some of these hyphal structures were in the lungs, bleeding should stop and breathing should improve very rapidly. Still the side effects have to be monitored and the protocols have to be tweaked. Mold has acids in the hyphae and mycotoxins that are often sprayed on food. These mycotoxins can be very, very toxic, devastatingly toxic. They affect not just the immediate food source but also the liver and often the nervous system so there might be more work ahead after the first round but at least the finger is on the right pulse and we know what we are battling.

Once again, what I want to underscore is that the treatment should obviously address the cause(s), not the symptoms so if only the symptoms are considered, the probability is that the symptoms will keep recurring. Each time the treatment is repeated, there will be temporary relief but no cure.

So, why write all this? Part of the reason is personal. Lately, I have gone berserk over mix and match strategies that do not necessarily generate the desired outcome. Secondly, I am getting so much wonderful email that suggests that more and more subscribers are connecting dots and synapses are firing. A little repetition is not always boring. Sometimes a reminder helps. It's sort of like homeopathy. Every time the dose is given again, the body is nudged to keep up the work.

Interestingly, right after my posts on antibiotics, Dr. Mercola uploaded some corroborative material related to dental use of antibiotics. I forbid my dentist to use antibiotics. I bring my own stuff with me, but I also tell him what I find in my blood after he injects stuff. He is very tolerant of my eccentricity. Until we understand bacteria and other microorganisms better, we will never know their real function. I told one story of an oral spirochete in a one-on-one battle with a rod shaped bacterium. It went on for hours and hours and hours, like a terrible fight in which each contestant was being injured and worn down but the final outcome would take hours to decide. The white blood cells, not many but a few, stayed away from the fight as did countless other bacteria and spirochetes. This was a "personal" affair and elsewhere in the sample, there were no similar battles going on even though there were many samples of similar looking organisms. It's just endlessly interesting so one watches and wonders, but if this had been from my body, I'd have been doing a lot of gargling with some pretty serious oils and I'd be mixing those into my toothpaste as well.

Okay, I feel a lot better, got a heap off my chest. Thanks for reading!

Many blessings,








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