Miniature Snakes

Posted to Subscribers on 17 July 2009

Dear Subscribers,

I am going to write a few more essays on parasites and then hush up for a while.

Basically, there are two types of parasites to discuss: the ones that are visible — which includes most of the intestinal parasites like hookworms, roundworms, and tapeworms — and the ones that are microscopic. Calling them intestinal parasites and blood parasites is actually limiting to our understanding because they move around. They are foraging and they go where the food is . . . which is one reason people have strange creepy sensations as well as inconsistent complaints about where the problem is.

I have been studying this problem for 47 years so really it's not necessary to send me any more material on Hulda Clark, did I say, "Please don't send me more references to her."

The parasites have behaviors like any other creature so just as snakes have different hunting methods, there is immense variation among parasites. This is really easy to understand if you think of miniature boa constrictors, pythons, and cobras. They are fashioned to use completely different methods to get what they need for their survival.

In the case of parasites, because they are cohabiting with the host, they also take over your endocrine system to make it work the way that suits them and this can lead to some rather strange and even compelling instincts, not just food cravings but many other odd obsessions that are decidedly not human.

For the moment, I don't want to dwell on this. I want to get your attention for one very simple fact. According to a health documentary I saw on cable years ago, attributed I believe to the London School of Tropical Medicine, two-thirds of all people who ever lived on this Planet died of malaria. In Germany, I remarked to the doctor with whom I was working that many patients seemed to have malaria. He said, "In Germany, ach never!" However, I showed him what I was seeing and this made both of us much more interested. Obviously, between travel, redistribution of population, and incredible changes in weather, it is very easy for someone who has lived his entire life in a temperate climate to be infected by a bite from a mosquito that has feasted on someone else first. This mosquito is called a vector and there are other vectors besides mosquitoes. There are also countless other parasitic diseases besides malaria. So, we are talking about a big problem, not a little one.

Today, I want to begin to help your minds understand what it means for a food or herb to be antiparasitic because the language is terribly complex and misleading. I am going to keep this really simple and hope that you form some visuals in your right brain that are not too disturbing but nevertheless helpful.

If someone tells you to eat celery if you have parasites, what should you make of this advice? Celery, as we know, is stringy. If you gnaw on raw celery sticks and swallow all the fiber, some parasites might become tangled up enough to be carried away with your waste products. The truth is, this particular hunting method is a bit like using a fish net to catch some prey. If you wanted to reduce the amount of struggle, you could drug the wigglers a bit with some black walnut so they are too doped up to resist. Now, you are using two hunting methods instead of one. It goes without saying that celery that is chopped up fine, pureed, or stripped of its strings is not "antiparasitic" so try to use logic here.

Analogously, many texts suggest eating pumpkin seeds but the theory is that the sharp edges of the seeds cut the skin of the parasites and they die from injuries. There are, however, parasites that are so toxic that the tiniest scratch on the skin could be fatal so I am not really keen about this strategy. In any case, it must be obvious that these two methods only work on intestinal parasites that are actually in the gastrointestinal tract. They would not be effective in treating blood parasites or those parasites that eavesdropped on your psyche and scurried off when realizing you made a decision to evict them.

After my post a couple of days ago, I went to and was shocked at how cluttered and disorganized the site had become so I spent a lot of time fixing it up and am on the home stretch now. Thanks to the prodding of a colleague, I am trying to "put everything in one place" so there is an index to my articles  and scribbles as well as a formal reference page  that includes galleries of parasites on the CDC web site. In short, I don't make up this "stuff" — it is real and rather uncomfortable so do have a stiff drink now, preferably Absinthe!

Toxic Metals

Seriously — and for those who don't know how to laugh yet over parasites, I was kidding — I want to explain a few more really basic principles. Toxic metals act as inhibitors of parasites. They are also used in most pharmaceutical parasiticides which is why the treatment is dangerous. You get rid of one problem and end up with a potentially worse one. The only people I saw in Germany who did not have blood parasites were those with severe neurological problems. In one case, the man had been hit by bullets that could not be removed and in the other, he had a mouth full of amalgams. Germany, as some recall, realized the danger of mercury and paid for the amalgam removal. Consequently, most people we were seeing had very little metal toxicity and lots of parasites. In the idiotic world in which we live, I am sure there are people writing papers about how to destroy parasites with arsenic, mercury, and aluminum, and this obviously works if you don't mind the risk of ending up paralyzed and disoriented in a wheelchair.

Okay, so you have parasites and one of the questions people have been asking all week is whether to address the metal toxicity or the parasites first. In most cases, the metals pose a more dangerous long-term risk but if they are removed, the parasite population will probably explode. So, in general, it makes more sense to deal with the parasites first, but here's the rub.

If the burden of toxic metals is extreme, the immune system is compromised. The metals destroy friendly bacteria, parasites, and white blood cells, not to mention brain tissue. I want you to understand what the ramifications are. When a parasite dies, it is a carcass and depending on where it dies, the disposal system varies. In most cases, the dead parasite will be eaten by bacteria, but if someone has a load of toxic metals, there will not be bacteria present to eat the fleshy part of the dead creature so it decomposes through fermentation which is one reason why many people have yeast infections as well as all the other problems. You might call this the "toxic metal syndrome." It's a syndrome because a slew of problems occur together and if you try to tackle one without dealing with the others, you really do risk going berserk. So, actually, it makes sense to deal with the metals even if this means a surge of parasites will follow.

I have watched the fermentation for hours on end in the microscope and know it happens but it makes little or no sense to me to deny yourself the relaxation of a good bitter beer because you are worried about candida when really the problem is not the beer but the dead animals. I am not saying one ought to drink beer, just that the rigorous diets don't work unless one tackles the whole problem, not pieces of it.

I'm going to spend the weekend fixing up the rest of the web site and writing on some more philosophical topics, but I will try to write 2-3 more emails on parasites because I think many people have not understood the problem and others have exaggerated the importance of what they do know. The parasites are not nice guests, but they are rarely immediately life-threatening. Of course, they can be dangerous which is why you want to address them, but most people are not suffering at the level of some people with Lyme Disease or Morgellons. The majority have symptoms that are more subtle, but if I said "everyone" needs to be aware of the risk of parasites, I would not be exaggerating just making a bit too much noise. A little noise is enough?

Meanwhile, I would like to explain how the shopping cart works. If you jump from one site to another, like to to, the same shopping cart works on all sites, but it self destructs after 20-30 minutes of inactivity so you have to complete your mission before this happens. To be on the safe side, it makes sense to keep the cart busy, even if you have to fuss with quantities later, or make notes of what you want and go for it when your list is complete. Many thanks for your support and interest.





Parasite Protocols for Children || Blood Parasites || Types of Parasites
Miniature Snakes || Fashions in Medicine || How Parasites Die || Spirochetes
Moss amd Mosquitoes || Mosquito Bites || Artemisia Annua || Wormwood || Bitter Taste




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