Coronavirus Disease Tips 31-33
By Atom Bergstrom
Emanuel Revici, M.D., knew more about viruses — especially their dual nature — than mainstream scientists do today.
Viruses are capable of what Revici called “plural activity,” viz. “neoplastic” infection and “destructive” infection.
An “attenuated virus” often induces more “proliferated changes” than a full-blown one.
An attenuated virus is a weakened, less vigorous one.
Attenuated viruses are used to manufacture a vaccine “capable of stimulating an immune response and creating immunity, but [ALLEGEDLY] not of causing illness.
Vaccine marketing “keeps the sunny side up and the muddy side down.
Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) Tip #31 — Hand hygiene offers little or no protection against COVID-19. It’s all media hype. Hand washing protects against many microorganisms, but not coronaviruses (plural). In spite of government and media censorship, COVID-19 spreads by AEROSOL PLUMES. According to medical detective Michael Osterholm (“Bad News Mike,” author of Deadliest Enemy: Our War Against Killer Germs, 2017), “I think the primary thing about hand washing is legitimate. People want to feel like they’re doing something, so we tell them ‘wash your hands often to prevent this disease’, but I feel we’re not being very honest with people. The data is really just about breathing air, which we can’t stop. So keep doing the hand washing, but don’t think it’s going to stop the disease.” (Many microorganisms are more dangerous than COVID-19, so hand washing is definitely advised before eating, before and after preparing food, after urinating or defecating, etc.) (Just because I quoted “Bad News Mike” doesn’t mean I agree with him in other matters. He’s too close to Medical Nemesis for my comfort.)
Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) Tip #32 — COVID-19 is in the wind. Breathing, talking, coughing, and sneezing spread it, with the high-speed airflow of sneezing having the largest amount and size of virus-containing droplets. People often spit when they talk; why, as junior high school kids, we’d urge, “Say it; don’t spray it,” and ask, “Do you serve towels with your showers?” Sitting in a room with 100 people gives you a larger “viral load” than sitting with only ten. According to Wikipedia (March 30, 2020), “A higher viral burden, titre, or viral load often correlates with the severity of an active viral infection.” Forced-air heating or central air conditioning facilitates viral spread. Quarantined cruise ships become virus incubators, like the 712 COVID-19 victims out of 3,711 passengers and crew aboard the British-registered Diamond Princess. King’s College London virus expert Dr. Nathalie MacDermott said, “We need to understand how the quarantine measures on board were implemented, what the air filtration on board is like, how the cabins are connected, and how waste products are disposed of.” Social distancing “flattens the epidemic curve,” ideally if you can practice social distancing from hospitals.
Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) Tip #33 — Move your bowels at least three times every 24 hours. Catch a peristaltic wave if you can — most bowel movements are partial, only caused by haustral propulsion. (Stress causes haustral retropulsion.) Lung Time (3:00-5:00 a.m.) is followed by Large Intestine Time (5:00-7:00 a.m.). COVID-19 targets other places in the body, not just the lungs, including the large intestine. It’s no accident that the second most common site for tuberculosis is in the cecum. Rectal swabs can detect COVID-19 when oral tests are negative. Oxygen protects against intestinal inflammation (and nitric oxide, one of its major causes). How do you oxygenate the intestines? Sodium chloride is necessary for oxygen diffusion into the lumen, so eat sugar and fat with salt to taste. Exposure to red light boosts the process. What about probiotics? The ones sold in a health food store are placebos, but eating a whole food diet calibrated to planetary rotation supports the gastrointestinal microbial ecology better than anything else.
According to Dr. Revici (the Tesla of Medicine) …
“The specific capacity of a virus to act upon a differentiated cytoplasm explains the fact that a virus may be widely distributed among organs but does not induce tumors except in special cells. Previous preparatory changes seem necessary for the cytoplasmatic virus to intervene.”
What if two “cold” or “flu” viruses attack each other inside a human body?
Usually the strongest virus enlists the human immune system to battle the weakest one often not to the best interest of humans.
Are viruses alive or are they dead?
They’re sequentially and dynamically both, and have the ability to die and resurrect more than once.