Cancer cells hiding in glands and organs

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Understanding Autoimmune Diseases

The mechanism of mycoplasma infections lets us understand the true nature of autoimmune diseases. During the acute initial stage of a bacterial infection the immune system eliminates most of the invading microbes but some of them manage to survive by hiding inside the cells of a vulnerable organ or gland. They may remain there, possibly in their mycoplasma form or even as spores, until the vitality of the host, and especially of the immune system, sufficiently decline.

Then they gradually come out again into the blood, but this time camouflaged by being clothed in the biological markers of the cells in which they have been hiding. This may work for some time but eventually the immune system looks through the deception and starts attacking these imposters. Unfortunately, genuine body cells with the same markers get attacked as well. This then leads to an autoimmune disease involving the organ or gland in which the original invaders had been hiding.

However, my own experience in addition to publications by others show that such autoimmune attacks can be stopped with appropriate natural therapies. To be successful the blood needs to be cleaned of the pleomorphics that weaken the immune system and the red blood cells. Then immune cells can also eliminate the disguised microbes with the deceptive markers from the blood. This eventually stops the attack of normal body cells with these markers. Any surviving invaders may hide again as spores in suitable host cells. Such spores may even be transmitted to the offspring.

Understanding Cancer

Cancer may start with a primary infection similar to that described for autoimmune diseases, or from pleomorphic microbes arising in tissue weakened by accumulated protein waste. In this case the body contains the microbial infestation by encapsulating it. This is similar some trees forming bark tumours when stung by certain wasps. As long as the blood is clean a tumour is just a tumour, not malignant and not a cancer.

However, if the blood becomes infested with pleomorphics, often in response to an emotional trauma, the encapsulated microbes start multiplying and develop into higher forms. They produce growth hormones which cause the tumour to expand. Now the tumour is malignant but still contained. This situation may persist for many years with the tumour slowly growing or becoming dormant for long periods, depending on the vitality of the body and the strength of the immune system.

Eventually, after many years, and with a worsening pleomorphic presence in the blood, some tumours may form distant metastases. But the trend in modern medicine is to remove even small tumours. This now allows more dangerous microbes to spill into the blood, and dormant micro-metastases already present to spring into life years earlier than they would otherwise have done (www.health-science-spirit.com/cancersurgery.htm).

However, even these metastases do not normally kill the patient. Commonly tumours only kill directly if they press on vital body structures. Instead, most cancer patients die from cachexia – severe weight-loss and muscle wasting. The cause of this cachexia is progressive anaemia due to the destruction of most erythrocytes by pleomorphics. This is the main cause of death from cancer.

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