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Parasites and Parasite Cleansing

Recently, I spent some time consulting in Germany. The most exciting part of the work was my access to a number of darkfield microscopes. This was the first time in my career that I was able to document responses to various formulae over a significant time period. Sporadically, this had happened in the past but recently, the scale was simply much more significant.

Background

Many years ago, a dentist left his microscope in my home for some months, and I observed a phenomenon that was rejected by all but one or two of my colleagues. It was an unforgettable experience that unfortunately flew in the face of countless years of work by trained darkfield microscopists who, predictably, attempted to discredit both what I saw and my interpretation of it.

To give this a really firm context, let me simply say that I had been referring people to microscopists for many years, something like twenty years. They were often told they had crystals, fibrin, rouleau—in short, all the features associated with darkfield blood analysis. Provisionally, I had concluded that cancer patients seemed to have more crystals than others, and I vividly remembered one patient with a rare cancer of the blood, Waldenström’s macroglobulinemia, whose "crystal" was so large that we had to pan from one end to the other so as to be able to see the image on the external monitor.

Then, lo and behold, the "crystal" I was observing broke into many smaller pieces, identically shaped. They went from opaque to translucent. They developed inner organs. I saw a long esophagus, a mouth, and a stomach. Then came dorsal fins, tails, and then one excreted some ghastly fluid which made me wild. The dentist brought over an armload of parasitology books so I could look for something to explain what I had just captured on video.

This experience was dramatic, but there was no opportunity to follow up on it until recently. Much as I tried to persuade the Enderlein people to look at the video, they refused. I didn't have a microscope nor a license that permitted me to prick fingers so I had to wait for another opportunity to arise.

The Research and Investigations

A Russian lady doctor presented a paper at a cancer conference in Stuttgart last Autumn (2003) in which she stated that all the patients she had seen were parasitized with one of three different parasites. The main one was trichomonas. I don't know what the other two were. Dr. Tamara Lebedewa's book is available in German; I thumbed through it, but all the references seemed to be to trichomonas.

Over the last half year that the doctor and I were often peering through the microscope until late at night, we only found trichomonas in one patient, but we found countless other parasites. At this time, the work is incomplete, but it has been suspended because the funding we anticipated has not come through. This puts me in the position of having some observations to share but less hard data than I had hoped to have.

Recently, I spent a couple of days collecting my things and discussing what was to become of the records and digital images. These were all given to me to use however I want.

I would like to create a sort of context for what was observed. First, we were only looking at blood, usually drops from the edges of the fingers, but occasionally from the ear lobes and once in a while arterial blood was used (drops from blood drawn for infusions and oxygenation.) We were not actually looking for parasites; we were simply examining blood samples in darkfield microscopes. At one point, there were five scopes. After the second trip, I developed some new parasite formulas that we put into trials on the third trip.

I am still organizing some of the information, but let me make two bold statements right now. First, all patients with cancer as well as those with AIDS had parasites in the blood, some as many as a dozen different types of parasites. Second, the body has such a remarkable way of dealing with challenges that I am in total awe of what is often referred to as the body's intelligence. The body isn't just intelligent, it's ingenious!

Parasitology

For some years, I have been reading almost every book I could find on parasitology. I find most of the books desperately lacking the sort of information patients and practitioners need. Typically, the books describe the epidemiology, avenues of infection, life cycles and dependence on intermediate hosts, and treatment, often with serious caveats suggesting that the treatment is frequently worse than the disease or that many parasites are harmless.

The exceptions are some of the better known tropical parasites such as malaria and schistosomiasis, arguably the two best understood parasites in the literature. Many of the patients presenting in Germany had histories of foreign travel and/or residence abroad, and many did, in fact, have histories of malaria.

Parasites and their hosts have a curious relationship. Basically, both the creatures and the infected person have to work out survival in a way that maximizes opportunity and life expectancy for both. This said, it is my opinion that sharing of meals with uninvited guests is not really a benign situation so whatever the textbooks say, they seem to be missing some important chapters.

This in an image of the middle section of a quite long blood parasite that has clearly been attacked (by white blood cells that are not seen) in a manner that compromised the integrity of the outer membrane of the parasite. There is fermentation at the sites of wounds.

click to enlarge

 

This said, the behavior of the parasites and the body's responses to them vary enormously. I can make some broad statements based on darkfield observations. First, there are obviously some parasites that are so hated that when the blood is put onto a coverslip, the red blood cells run like wildfire to escape the parasite. Then, there are parasites that the white blood cells attack, usually by damaging the membrane in various places, usually far from the mouth and tail. There are also parasites that the red blood cells surround and immobilize, usually by lining up several cells deep. This often appears to be a suicide mission commanded by white blood cells that stay at a discrete distance from the invader.

The parasites come in every which size and color. Some are opaque, sort of whitish but translucent, some are red, some are more yellowish to almost gold, and a few are brilliant shades of blue, everything from dark blue to lapis lazuli. They also come in all sorts of shapes and sizes, from a few microns to hundreds of microns. Some have appendages that seem to help them to navigate. Many are partnered, in which case the male is usually smaller and often differently shaped on the ends. Occasionally, one finds whole nests of intertwined creatures. Sometimes, one finds the parasites in the process of dining but commensural would not seem to describe what one sees on a slide. If the parasite is taking first dibs on its host's dinner, it would probably inhabit the gastrointestinal tract and perhaps forage elsewhere only after the pickings are slimmer in the GI tract. Many patients describe the bizarre sensations of mobile creatures. Others had more prickly sensations, like gnawing, biting, and even stabbing pains. A few had itchiness; many were anemic. Some were very ill.

The parasites we could observe in the blood were generally dining on blood, usually on red blood cells, often perfectly healthy looking red blood cells. Occasionally, however, we observed a parade of cells moving right in front of the jaws of the parasite and it would allow safe passage of many cells and then gulp down a crenated red blood cell. What is so interesting is that the blood cells obviously know all about the parasites and they have strategies for containing the moderately dangerous ones, escaping the really dangerous ones, and placating the safer ones.

These observations give rise to all sorts of questions. For instance, given the variety, do we really want to kill all of them? The patients who presented had all manner of histories with conventional and alternative protocols and a few had used the zapper or herbal protocols for parasites. Many had been on chemotherapy; some had been irradiated; and my sense is that to come up with definitive feedback will take several more years. In the meantime, what we did is test a lot of formulas.

Parasite Formulas

As everyone probably knows, Hulda Clark has had an enormous impact on the world of parasitology, first, I believe, by positing that so many diseases are caused by parasites and secondly by the challenges her public has posed to the professional community. Speaking for myself, "all" triggered a lot of resistance in me so I was slow to accept her theses and was even less interested in her rather simple protocols using black walnut, wormwood, and cloves. This said, she is so popular, it's almost impossible to ignore her since hardly a day goes by when a patient doesn't bring forward her theories.

What intrigued me much more than Clark's work was the report on Artemisia annua that came out of the University of Washington in late November 2001. As every herbalist knows, this wormwood (not the same variety as used by Clark) is a famous malaria herb, used for thousands of years for treatment of malaria. It is an extremely safe herb that even relieves some of the anemia associated with parasitization of the blood.

Then, there was a documentary on the Discover Health channel some time back in which it was stated, by the London School of Tropical Medicine, that two-thirds of all people who ever lived on the Earth died of malaria. I was stunned.

What we did in Germany on the first trips was to test a number of formulas for efficacy. What we discovered is that they all seem to work. Perhaps even more important than this revelation was that they seemed to be destroying the same objects in the blood as chemotherapeutic agents, but the side effects were, of course, much less severe.

Even more interesting was the fact that most of the parasites died within hours of being administered the herbs, this regardless of life cycle, lunar cycle, and other variables that I always presumed were important.

A Digression

I am sure that all of you have the same experience as I when it comes to major influences in one's thinking. Some years ago, I discussed, online, the findings of a study performed on llama herds. The herds were divided into groups that received pharmaceutical parasiticides, herbal preparations, and placebos. All the animals receiving the prescription medications died, and it was initially assumed that the arsenic and mercury were too toxic for the animals, but autopsies revealed that the actual cause of death was bacterial infection related to decomposition of dead parasites, many of which had perforated organ tissues, such as we have all seen with heartworms.

The response of the herbalist involved in this study was to develop a protocol that boosted immunity. For some years, I followed this lead but was dissatisfied with the results so I had longed for the opportunity to make the kinds of observations that would allow perfecting of protocols. I don't think I am 100% there yet, but I do think I'm in an interesting position now, and I'm eager to work with others to develop our understanding and protocols. Therefore, we are launching the products I formulated between my second and third trips to Germany, and I will explain the rationale for each when time permits.

The New Products

What I observed is that the vast majority of parasites die almost as soon as the anti-parasitic herbs are administered. It is not therefore necessary to take these harsh formulas for weeks on end. One or two days is all that is needed, but because the parasites can lay 25,000 to 250,000 eggs a day, depending on their type, the name of the game is to continue until the infection is eliminated, and this can be quite tricky since many people not only hatch new parasites but are reinfected by other persons and animals and risk factors in our world: contaminated food and water, insect bites, etc., etc., etc. In short, vigilance has its rewards.

Being a pacifist, parasite assassination was difficult for me. I would have preferred to relocate all the creatures to new homes, but I deferred to the Bhagavad Gita and Krishna's counsel to Arjuna to prevail over the enemy. I have hence named the first formula in the ParaPro protocol Arjuna's Arrows, since Arjuna was an archer as well as warrior.

The second phase is, as we learned from the llama study, potentially dangerous, but my observations were that boosting immunity at this time does not have any significant impact because the white blood cells do not approach the dead parasites until the bacteria have finished their job. What happens during this stage, usually one that lasts 5-6 days, is that the blood develops a lot of bacteria and thrombocytes. There is also significant erythrocyte aggregation. I am guessing that there is a risk of hemorrhaging because some parasites may have died in places that would leave the host vulnerable to internal bleeding. I just have to repeat myself: the way the body manages all these complex processes is just amazing.

During the second cycle, patients tend to be groggy and a few are a bit feverish. On the microscope slide, the white blood cells will be seen on the periphery, far from the death scenes of the parasites, but each day, they move a little closer to the corpses of the once living parasites. In the meantime, the parasites become less and less identifiable and the bacteria increase significantly in number until all that is left is fibrin. Only then do the white blood cells appear at the scene, and contrary to everything all the darkfield microscopists have been telling me for years, I am convinced that the white blood cells secrete an enzyme that allows them to digest the fibrin. So, they eat not only the bacteria but the fibrin and the third formula supports this phase of the process.

For the patient, circulation and vitality improve during this stage and the blood starts to look really good, but there is the not so small matter of the eggs so the protocol has to be repeated again and again and again until the parasites are really gone.

The name for the formula for the second stage is Dragon Dreams. This name comes from the fact that so many patients have visions of dragons and that we have put some dragon's blood into the formula to reduce the risk of hemorrhaging.

The third formula is called Phoenix Rising, an allusion, of course, to resurrection after facing life altering challenges. I am as intrigued by the effects parasites have on body chemistry and temperament as on their reproductive cycles and diet. From what I observed, there are major personality changes that occur once individuals are free of the burden of infestations of other orders of life.

 

Copyright by Ingrid Naiman 2004

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Flash Presentation on Blood Parasites

 

 

 


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