There is a huge number of so called autoimmune diseases, when the immune system of a person starts attacking the body itself “for an unknown reason”. People, who have them, are frustrated, because mainstream medicine does not offer any kind of treatment for them that would bring substantial results. The common option is immunosuppressive drugs, because it is believed that if you suppress the immune system then it will not attack the body. But by doing this the doors are opened to other, even more dangerous diseases like tuberculosis, blood disorders and even cancer. And yet there is one common feature in most of these conditions that could be a culprit of all the symptoms: mycoplasma.
Mycoplasma is the smallest free-living organism known on the planet. It is neither a bacteria nor a virus. The primary difference is that mycoplasma does not have a cell wall; instead they have a pliable, jelly-fish like membrane. That allows them to take different shapes which makes it very difficult to identify them. They are literally invisible to the immune system. Unlike other pathogens, they can move through the body invading cells in different tissues, playing “hide and seek” with the immune system.
The first connection between mycoplasma and rheumatic disease was made in 1939 by Drs. Swift and Brown. In 1950’ one specific strand of mycoplasma was identified in pneumonia, pharyngitis and asthma. By 1970’ more mycoplasma species were identified and linked to disorders of blood, skin, joints, central nervous system, liver, pancreas and cardiovascular.
According to Dr. Lida Holmes Mattman, the author of the book “Cell Wall Deficient Forms: Stealth Pathogens”:
“Cell wall deficient forms easily move between groups of cells and fuse together to facilitate “genetic experiments” within the body”, frequently triggering or exacerbating numerous types of illness and disease.
Drs. Baseman and Tully, in their article “Mycoplasmas: Sophisticated, Reemerging and Burdened by Their Notoriety” (published in the 1997 the National Center for Infectious Diseases, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s journal, Emerging Infectious Diseases) stated:
“Nonetheless, mycoplasmas by themselves can cause acute and chronic diseases at multiple sites with wide-ranging complications and have been implicated as cofactors in disease. Recently, mycoplasmas have been linked as a cofactor to AIDS pathogenesis and to malignant transformation, chromosomal aberrations, the Gulf War Syndrome, and other unexplained and complex illnesses, including chronic fatigue syndrome, Crohn’s disease, and various arthritides.”
Now it is known that mycoplasma is linked to such diseases as:
Arthritis and RA, Gulf War Syndrome, Fibromyalgia, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Lupus, AIDS/HIV, ALS, Psoriasis and Scleroderma, Crohn’s disease and IBS, Hashimoto’s and Grave’s disease, Cancer, Pneumonia, Asthma, Upper and Lower Respiratory Disease, Urogenital Infections and Diseases, Multiple Sclerosis, Diabetes, Endocrine Disorders, Autism, Parkinson’s and other autoimmune diseases. (See references below)
People who suffer from these conditions usually have more than one pathogen in their blood, which complicates the case and makes it more difficult to treat. Those pathogens include Candida Albicans, fungus, various parasites, etc. However, there are natural treatment options like high quality Olive Leaf Extract, Colloidal Silver, Cat’s Claw (especially Samento) that allow to safely eliminate pathogens from the blood and other supplements to support the immune system during the process.
Through studying blood under dark field microscope, we are able to identify these pathogens in the individual’s blood and then, put together a customized protocol of treatment options that would also minimize the effects of Herxheimer’s reaction.
P. S. While I was doing research for this article, going through numerous publications, I came across this very interesting information from Dr. Garth Nicolson, microbiologist, who discovered mycoplasma in … vaccines! Please watch this short video:
”Cell Wall Deficient Forms: Stealth Pathogens”, book by Lida H. Mattman