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/24-7PressRelease/ - BURBANK, CA, February 05, 2007 - Stealth-adapted viruses are not effectively recognized by the cellular immune system and consequently do not provoke an inflammatory response, the accepted hallmark of an infectious disease. They can form through the loss or mutation of the relatively few viral components normally targeted by the cellular immune system. The current analogy is that of terrorists lacking a recognizable military insignia to avoid identification by Homeland Security.
The best characterized stealth-adapted viruses were derived from the African green monkey simian cytomegalovirus (SCMV), a likely contaminant of various batches of live polio virus vaccines. DNA of SCMV has been confirmed in licensed polio vaccines.
Although the immune system is ineffective in suppressing stealth-adapted viruses, the body can respond through an alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway mediated by structures termed ACE pigments. These mineral containing organic structures readily develop in cultures of stealth-adapted viruses. Similar materials can also be seen in brain and skin biopsies of stealth-adapted virus infected humans and animals. Through a process of self-assembly, these materials can take the form of fibers, threads, ribbons and discrete particles. They can be transparent or variously colored; will commonly fluoresce when illuminated with ultraviolet light; can display marked electrostatic and electron donating properties; and can occasionally be magnetic. Many of the organic components are aromatic terpenes and phenolics. Polymerization seemingly leads to clathrate formation with modified chelated minerals acting as transducers of physical energy to biological life support. ACE pigments can also participate in biosynthetic reactions, leading especially to the formation of their constituent components. ACE pigments are presumably a natural source of biological energy that may well represent a more fundamental process than photosynthesis.
Clearly, additional research is urgently required to more fully understand the dynamics of stealth-adapted virus infections and the ACE pathway of cellular repair. Extensive culturing for stealth-adapted viruses indicates that many of the common maladies becoming increasing prevalent in society are likely due to stealth-adapted virus infections. These include autism, learning disorders, allergies and even obesity in children; depression, chronic fatigue and neuropsychiatric disorders in young adults and neurodegenerative diseases in the elderly. Infections are commonly pervasive within individual families and are also seemingly readily transmitted through occupational and social exposures. Political considerations, partially relating to the safety of vaccines, have hindered the willingness of public health officials to seriously consider the concept of stealth-adapted viruses.
Some stealth-adapted virus infected patients have reported on the presence of strange fibers and particles that simply reflect the formation of ACE pigments. They can be seen on the skin, attached to hairs, left on bed sheets and forming in water used for bathing. They are occasionally erroneously identified as lice leading to the sometimes disastrous use of neurotoxic compounds such as Lindane. In some patients, the fibers cause severe irritation leading to scratching and ulceration of the skin. Electrostatic movements of the fibers can suggest a life form to some patients. This opinion may be rebuffed by physicians preferring instead to offer a psychiatric label of delusional psychosis. The term Morgellon's disease has been used to try to more narrowly define the phenomenon of skin ulceration with an emphasis on showing living properties of the fibers. Such patients are desperately seeking relief from their skin irritation and from the commonly accompanying emotional distress of not being understood by their physicians. The skin lesions are also of particular concern as potential sites of entry of toxic bacteria, such as community acquired methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA).
Until efforts are undertaken to prevent transmission of stealth-adapted viruses, patients are wise to follow the lead of nature and to do whatever is possible to enhance the ACE pathway. One approach that has proven very effective in expediting the healing of both herpes virus and papillomavirus infected skin lesions is through a dye assisted ultraviolet light activation of ACE pigments. Another approach is to use products termed Enerceuticals with ACE generating activity. Ideally, these products will be evaluated in formal placebo-controlled clinial trials. Patients who wish to be considered for such trials should contact the Institute of Progressive Medicine via an e-mail to [[email protected]]
Additional information is available from [url=http://www.s3support.com]
W. John Martin, MD, PhD, Institute of Progressive Medicine
About The Institute of Progressive Medicine
The Institute of Progressive Medicine is a component of the Progressive University, a non-profit public charity. Its mission is to disseminate useful information, unbiased by political or financial considerations.
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