For almost two years, I've been researching Zika. After writing about seven or eight articles, I came to the conclusion that Wolbachia is the unspoken co-factor. Recently, I found a paper by Dr. Francis M. Jiggins that openly asks: "How does Wolbachia do what it does?" And, I decided to compile answers (or partial answers) to what he is rightfully questioning. And, it's refreshing that someone in the scientific community is curious because what we are told is helping our dengue and Zika outbreaks (Wolbachia-infected Aedes releases) is ACTUALLY crashing crucial ecosystems and causing human illnesses.
Sedos, London's premiere amateur theatre company, presents the biting comedy "You Can't Take it With You" at the Bridewell Theatre from 10th-14th April 2018.
With the increasing popularity of DNA testing I decided to satisfy my curiosity and jump on the DNA bandwagon. The results were both interesting and surprising.
It's becoming clear to me that mainstream media is playing a huge role in keeping the public and physicians in the dark. Wolbachia pipientis has been (knowingly) introduced into our food chain since 2009 - although the technology has been worked on for over 20 years. Wolbachia targets the brain, spinal cord, nerves (including the nerves to the stomach and intestines), muscles, gonads, lungs, kidneys, heart, liver, eyes, ears, and/or pancreas. Additionally, the Dmp53 tumor gene in Drosophila melanogaster (aka wMel) binds specifically to human p53 (which is implicated in 1/2 of human cancers). Wolbachia is extremely powerful and should never have been allowed to be put into a species (the Aedes genus of mosquito) that never had it in the first place. But we are told to limit our use of antibiotics, to "wait out" pink eye, to forgo digital rectal exams, and that strep A infections are causing deadly infections. And, I highly suspect that the legalization of cannabis will be blamed for the almost 60 percent dive in sperm counts among men from North America, Europe, Australia, and New Zealand. In this paper, I walk you through what may become chaotic for ER physicians and staff within the next few years in North America.
Anyone associated with the WHO (World Health Organization), NIH (U.S. National institutes of Health), or who relies on funding from Bill and Melinda Gates has no business being employed (in any capacity) to protect human health. The WHO endorsed the use of Wolbachia-infected Aedes even after it was detected in a human (without the nematode). The NIH actually granted MosquitoMate $1.3 Million dollars. Therefore, Canada's chief medical officer of health, Theresa Tam, and Allison McGeer should resign. Dr. Tam has "served as an international expert on a number of World Health Organization committees". Dr. McGeer is "an expert reviewer for the NIH (US National Institutes of Health)" and "has recently been working with the World Health Organization (WHO)".
Canine kidney disease causes many associated issues for dogs, but few are more worrying or frustrating for their owners than the refusal to eat. This article looks at why dogs with the disease stop eating and offers suggestions to help rectify the problem.
I am still baffled that no one appears willing (in North America) to conduct a a broad range PCR screen for infection by Rickettsiales (Wolbachia genes detected in blood) before determining that a patient has uveal melanoma or non-Hodgkin's lymphoma. We have documented proof of a patient who recovered from non-Hodgkin's lymphoma (in 2015) once his Wolbachia infection was treated. And in this case, there was no trace of the nematode worm that emits it. Instead, we are told, "Since the causes are not understood, there is no known way of preventing this disease." Now that the EPA is allowing MosquitoMate to release Wolbachia-infected Aedes males into the environment in 20 U.S. states, we had better take notice of the uptick in rare cancers (like uveal melanoma and non-Hodgkin's lymphoma) and demand that humans be tested for Wolbachia infections. Because there are treatment options: azithromycin, doxycycline, minocycline, or rifampicin. Some of these, I believe, can even be taken in combination.
Sourdough secrets to help you make hi-rise bread, pizzas and flat breads. Use this recipe to prevent hard, leathery results or soggy boggy raw dough reflux!
Ocean Liners: Speed & Style at London's Victoria & Albert Museum explores the evolution of ocean-liners: the art, design and engineering as well as the travelers who enjoyed life aboard these magnificent vessels.
I am increasingly becoming unnerved and alarmed by the striking correlations between Wolbachia-infected Aedes releases and life-threatening symptoms in young people. Even though the media isn't covering it, Culex spp. are Zika vectors. And in two of those Culex types - when they naturally acquired Wolbachia - became better vectors of West Nile virus and malaria. I highly suspect the same holds true for Zika. What every oncologist needs to know: Wolbachia can infect humans without any trace of the nematode that emits it. So, before removing eye balls or beginning any drastic form of treatment for lymphoma, you need to rule out (via a broad range PCR screen for infection by Rickettsiales), Wolbachia genes in the blood and tissues of these patients. We have strong antibiotics that can treat this infection.
Gadgets make everything better, and winter-time vacations to a warm cabin is no exception. Whether it's an outdoor speaker system, some awesome lights or a thermometer that helps deliver the perfect cut, here are 5 gadgets to make your break perfect.
A number of the world's more famous golf courses have holes surrounded with water. They are holes on which you can lose your balls, in more ways than one, when they fall into the water. Water holes are located along expansive lakes, creeks or even the sea and oceans. These are...
Dogs suffering from Chronic Kidney Disease often develop a multitude of secondary conditions that both owners and vets have to deal with. Anemia is among the most challenging, in part because there are so many different types, each requiring different treatments - and because some symptoms are identical to the primary kidney disease. This article looks into the challenges and suggests the best way forward for dog owners and their best friends.