The hype from the AMA and Big Pharma, via the mainstream media, is off the charts today.  The fear factor at warp speed.  Get vaccinated for everything and anything or the sky will fall.  Bacterial and viral epidemics are the new boogeymen.  Is it all based on bad science, or more cynically, a lie?

In a research paper entitled “The Story of Ozone” 10th Edition, by Saul Pressman, he answers the above questions convincingly on pages 37 and 38.

“It was the work of Louis Pasteur, Edward Jenner, Rudolph Virchow, Robert Koch, Paul Ehrlich and Emil von Behring that brought about the theory of wide-spread immunization, based upon the idea of producing antibodies in the blood to ‘help out’ the body’s immune system to identify and attack ‘invading germs.’  Through the work of Antoine Bechamp, William F. Koch, Royal  Rife, Carl Edward Rosenow, Otto Warburg, Gunther Enderlein and Gaston Naessens, these theories have now been shown to be erroneous.

The so-called ‘bad’ bacteria and viruses that modern medicine fights with its huge arsenal of pharmaceutical drugs are in reality the germs of life.  These germs of life live in symbiosis with the nutritive medium that constitutes our body, allowing it to be built up and later decomposed, to be metamorphosed and recreated.  These germs are pleomorphic shape-shifters who are controlled by the medium in which they live.  Germs are not something separate, isolated, unfriendly and coming from without, but rather the foundation of all life.  Without germs, there is no life.  Their number is infinite.  Their function is varied.  Germs can change shape, join together, separate and return to their primordial condition.  Viruses, bacteria and fungi are various developmental forms of germs.  The nutritive medium on which the germs thrive determines the type of development they will undergo.

Early in the 1900’s, Dr. Carl Edward Rosenow of the Mayo Biological Laboratories began a series of experiments in which he took distinctive bacterial strains from a number of disease sources and placed them in one culture of uniform media.  In time, the distinctive strains all changed and became one uniform class.  By repeatedly changing cultures, he could individually modify bacterial strains, making harmless ones ‘pathogenic,’ and in turn reverse the process.  He concluded that the critical factor controlling the nature of the bacteria was the food and environment they lived on.  These discoveries were first published in 1914 in the Journal of Infectious Diseases.”

To be continued…