WHO and NIH Ignored Evidence of Human Infection

NIH Awarded MosquitoMate $1.3 Million | Drs. Tam and McGeer Should Resign. Clearly, they have conflicts of interest.

WHO and NIH Ignored Wolbachia Infected a Human Without Nematode
Credit: ©2018 Rose Webster (aka RoseWrites) All rights reserved [Ask me about reuse]

Look at the evidence; the ignored studies

People paid to protect human health have conflicts of interest

Ever since Chen, Dong, et al. (2015) published Detection of Wolbachia genes in a patient with non-Hodgkin's lymphoma,[1] I've been gobsmacked that not one of our public health authorities (that I've contacted) is:
1) acknowledging Wolbachia is in our environment, and
2) recommending that humans be tested for Wolbachia infections via a broad-range PCR screen for infection by Rickettsiales (Wolbachia genes in blood and tissues). NB: Not skin snips (which ONLY detects adult worms). The worms do not need to be present. In fact, the worm is the innocent bystander.[2] 
And Chen, Dong, et al. made made it clear in their open-access paper (dated February 2015): 
"Hence, Wolbachia spp. should be further evaluated as causes of human infection, especially as Wolbachia infection of mosquitoes is increasingly considered to be a tool for interfering with mosquito-borne transmission of human pathogens."
They wrote "as causes of human infection" and not "in cases of NHL (non-Hodgkin's lymphoma)". 
I emphasize this since I've recently been derided by narrow-minded thinkers — most likely shills with a vested interest — that only this man, with this type of cancer, could possibly be infected with Wolbachia.
Here are the shocking points of this case which should be making the rounds in every oncology department:
The gent first presented with intermittent fever, headache, and myalgias [muscle pain]. 
It was later that he was diagnosed with NHL.
He fully recovered [was cancer-free] once his infection was treated and "no Wolbachia genes were amplified from blood" upon his discharge from the hospital.


Oxitec Ltd. Warned the EPA About MosquitoMate's Plan

Wolbachia Could Introduce Over 1000 New Genes in Mosquitoes

Oxitec Ltd. Concerns About Wolbachia-infected Aedes

Keith A. Matthews, Wiley Rein LLP, wrote on behalf of Oxitec Ltd.

EPA-HQ-OPP-2016-0205-0027 Public Participation for New Active Ingredient (Wolbachia pipientis, ZAP Strain in male Aedes albopictus (Asian tiger mosquitoes) dated November 28th, 2017:

"Oxitec has serious concerns regarding EPA's proposed registration decision for application 89668-U."
"EPA should under no circumstances approve this product for homeowner use."
"The most likely failure of the ZAP Aedes albopictus control program is through the release of ZAP females resulting in replacement of the wild albopictus population with mosquitoes carrying the ZAP Wolbachia strain. If this occurs the ZAP mosquito product can no longer be efficacious, and the ZAP Wolbachia strain, which is not naturally found in Aedes albopictus, could potentially spread throughout the United States."
"Moreover, in such circumstances, the spread of ZAP Wolbachia mosquitoes would not necessarily be limited to the States where the registration may be approved."
"Female ZAP mosquitoes that are released will carry the ZAP Wolbachia strain in their eggs, and such offspring will survive to adulthood."
"The female offspring from such eggs will also inherit the ZAP Wolbachia strain and their offspring can survive, whether they mate a ZAP male or a wild-type male."
"In typical Malthusian dynamics, this will lead to the ZAP strain spreading throughout an Aedes albopictus population. When this occurs, the ZAP males are no longer effective and this leads to a failure of control." 
"In addition, and of significant concern, humans, pets, and wild animals (including endangered animals), which are all targets of the Aedes albopictus mosquito species, will then be exposed to the ZAP Wolbachia from bites by infected females."[3]

I believe this has already happened; probably began in 2014

Arctic terns (a migratory bird) suffered massive breeding failures that year.

Remember too, that when birds die, Wolbachia can survive (at least) a week in a dead host with no decrease in viability[4]— ample time for parasites, mites, and other organisms and creatures to acquire and spread it. 
Arctic terns fly from their Arctic breeding grounds to the Antarctic and back again each year (the shortest distance between these areas being 19,000 km (12,000 mi). Wherever they die, their carcasses would become sources of infection.
Wolbachia can be spread via co-ingestion or secondary predation.[5][6]
Once North Atlantic right whale populations were crashing (no calves were spotted) and Adélie penguins suffered two huge breeding failures (within six years), I became even more convinced that Wolbachia is infecting vertebrates (including humans).
Wolbachia is both a bacteria and reproductive parasite that competes with mammalian mitochondria (and even interacts with the nuclear membrane).[7]

As such, Wolbachia infections would most likely affect cells of the brain, spinal cord, nerves (including the nerves to the stomach and intestines), muscles, gonads, lungs, kidneys, heart, liver, eyes, ears, or pancreas.

And the Dmp53 tumor gene in Drosophila melanogaster (aka wMel) binds specifically to human p53 (which is implicated in 1/2 of human cancers).[8] This was known in 2000 (18 years ago).
Both teams in Kentucky, U.S. and Australia state publicly they've been working on Wolbachia-infected Aedes for over 20 years.[9][10] Whose to say that Wolbachia-infected Aedes, eggs, or larvae did not accidentally make their way out of those labs during the earliest years of experimentation? 

Full Circle

When Oxitec Ltd. pointed out that Wolbachia pipientis could introduce over 1000 new genes into the target mosquito with unknown consequences, I realized that many human infections, especially low-grade B-cell lymphomas — often considered indolent — are actually Wolbachia infections in disguise.
No one that I've contacted (and I've emailed/copied hundreds of people employed in public health) will answer me why we are not testing humans (or any vertebrate) for Wolbachia genes in the blood — ideally within the first week of symptoms.
And it all began (knowingly) in 2009 when experiments were carried out in Tahiti, French Polynesia.
I am not only concerned about Aedes transmitting Wolbachia, but more so when Culex  spp. (or a dozen other bloodsucking arthropods) acquire and infect humans (and other vertebrate species). 

Not Only Has Dr. Theresa Tam Completely Ignored Me

Environment and Climate Change Canada (ECCC) announced that it has cancelled the National Wetland Conservation Fund (NWCF): Makes 0 sense

Poster of Vertebrate Species That Are Crashing: Points to Wolbachia Infections
Credit: Rose Webster (aka RoseWrites)

Time Magazine and The Atlantic Confirmed Wolbachia-Infected Aedes in Development for Over 20 Years

Interestingly, more recent publications are stating otherwise.

Time and The Atlantic Magazines Confirm Wolbachia-infected Aedes worked on over 20 years
Credit: Fair Use Portions of Time Magazine and The Atlantic

Proof the NIH gave MosquitoMate $1.3 Million June 2015

This was AFTER Chen, Dong, et al. published their findings Feb. 2015

NIH Awarded MosquitoMate $1.3 Million
Credit: Fair Use Portion Accessed March 12th, 2018 From MosquitoMate Inc. Website

Gee, You'd Think the WHO Would Have Noticed the

Study Proof That Wolbachia Can Infect Humans Without the Worm

WHO (World Health Organization) Endorsed Wolbachia-Infected Aedes in 2016
Credit: Fair Use Portion of WHO Bulletin Endorsing Wolbachia-Infected Aedes in 2016

Over 6 Years Later, 90 Percent of Mosquitoes Still Infected

Ergo, it will take decades to restore the ecological balance in some regions.

How will Wolbachia spread through the mosquito population? 90 percent still infected over 6 years later
Credit: Fair Use Portions of MosquitoMate's FAQ and 90 Percent Still Infected Over 6 Years Later

How Could Two Highly Paid Doctors Overlook Wolbachia?

Ohhh, because the WHO enforces "gag" clauses and the NIH funds it:

Dr. Theresa Tam and Dr. Allison McGeer Conflicts of Interest with WHO and NIH
Credit: Fair Use Portions of Public Bios of Dr. Theresa Tam and Dr. Allison McGeer (Conflicts of Interest)

My Most Comprehensive Video To Date Clearly Shows Why This is a Money Grab for the CDC and Others:

Dr. Ike Ahmed: 32,000 MDs Need Accurate Info From the AAO

Recommended Reading and Other Ways to Help

On Zazzle, I have over 200 products to help promote awareness.

The Link Between Uveal Melanoma, Non-Hodgkin's B-Cell Lymphoma, and Wolbachia

Uveal Melanoma and/or Lymphoma? R/O Rickettsiales (Wolbachia)

Wolbachia-Infected Mosquitoes Might Reduce Dengue, Enhance Zika, and Cause a Million Souls to Become Sterile

My Change.org petition to help humans: Acute Inflammatory Response, Uveal Melanoma, or Lymphoma? R/O Rickettsiales (Wolbachia).[11]

My Change.org petition to help North Atlantic right whales: "Unlikely" is not acceptable. TEST for ZIKV, WNV, SLEV, and Wolbachia.[12]

To help raise money for ethical Zika research and my documentary, I have designed 221 educational and/or humorous products on Zazzle for my Zika: Let's Stop a Global Pandemic Collection.[13]