Taken over by aliens?
by Dr. Thomas S. Lee —
Are you being colonized and turned to stone by aliens? That probably sounds farfetched, but read the book The Calcium Bomb by Douglas Mulhall and Katja Hansen, and then try answering that question. According to the authors and some respectable research studies, answering “yes” is a very real possibility.
The authors and researchers are studying what they refer to as nanobacteria, quasi-living protein fragments within our red blood cells. When they are happy, the nanobacteria build little stone huts within your blood cells. You will not share their joy, however, as the calcium phosphate they excrete and use for building is similar in substance to a coral reef. Increasingly, these stone buildups take up space within your red cells.
With time, calcification within the blood and arteries causes many painful and dangerous conditions, including chronic inflammation, stiffness, pain and poor circulation. As the symptoms worsen, the body is pushed toward many different chronic diseases.
Unlike so many other issues facing us in 2005, this one could have a positive outcome. We can learn to recognize which conditions help these nanobacteria thrive, and thereby cause our health to decline. It is also possible to learn which natural medicines and foods help counteract this calcification process. Techniques for detoxification, chelation and certain common drugs play a role in defending against nanobacteria.
In your own study about ways to thwart nanobacteria infestation, words to watch for include prions, protits, endobiont and bions. Researchers Guenther Enderlein, Wilhelm Reich and Gaston Nassans have pioneered this concept over the past century. In the future, more products and articles will promote knowledge about these microbiological symbionts, helping to foster greater understanding of disease and health.
Dr. Thomas Stearns Lee is a naturopathic medical doctor (NMD) who conducts consultations via phone and e-mail. www.naturodoc.com.
Reprinted from AzNetNews, Volume 23, Number 1, February/March 2005.