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SOUTH PASADENA, CA, December 15, 2019 /24-7PressRelease/ -- Stealth adapted viruses differ from the viruses from which they are derived by not being effectively recognized by the immune system. It has now been reported that stealth adapted viruses can exchange some of their genetic information with portions of normal cellular genes and also with some bacterial genes (1). These cellular and bacterial genes can then become transmissible to other individuals, even across species. One example shown in the recently reported article is the transmission of a genetic sequence from rhesus monkeys to humans. There are three major implications of this research. The first is that the conventional means of identifying viruses using molecular or serological markers can fail to identify these viruses. This is relevant to the many illnesses in which a possible virus infection has been suspected but mainstream medicine has yet to find convincing evidence. Prominent examples of these diseases are mental illnesses, autism the chronic fatigue syndrome. The second is that the bacteria-derived components can lead to a misinterpretation of the illness as being caused by bacteria. An example is attributing the so-called chronic Lyme disease to borrelia bacteria. The third implication is that the findings open the way for therapy of these illnesses based on the alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway. These therapies include the clinical testing of wearable waterceutical pouches containing KELEA excellerated water.
1. Martin WJ (2019) Renegade cellular and/or bacterial genetic sequences in stealth adapted viruses. J Human Virology & Retrovirology. 7(2): 26-39.
The Institute of Progressive Medicine is a component of MI Hope Inc., a non-profit public charity. Its primary mission is to explore the role of stealth adapted viruses in mental illnesses (MI), and also in the many other diseases attributed to these viruses. The medical director can be contacted by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
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