23 August 2006
CDC puts genetic sequences of about 40 human H5N1 viruses into public domain
Aug. 7, 2006 Canadian Press
Written by: Helen Branswell
(CP) - Scientists at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control have placed the genetic blueprints of about 40 H5N1 viruses isolated from human bird flu cases in Indonesia into one public access database.
They will log the huge new collection into another database as well, the director of the agency's influenza division said Monday.The move to put the data in the public domain, giving scientists from around the world free access, came after the Indonesian government told the World Health Organization on Thursday that it was willing to share the genetic sequences of all H5N1 viruses isolated from humans there.
"We feel this is a public health problem of global proportion and that therefore it is in the best interest of global public health to have the data available for as many creative minds and well-trained minds as possible," Dr. Nancy Cox, director of the CDC's influenza division, said in an interview with The Canadian Press.
Viruses have a set of seven frequencies and the bird flu virus frequency set for the strain in the photo above is:
5666656 336765 265366 155376 83336 66655 15766
The gold stained items are the bird flu in the photo and several of the frequency components can be seen, i.e. 336765 (gold circles with white center), 265366 (gold fuzzy ellipses), and 155376 (gold rods). The highest frequency can be found in human cells infected with the virus of which there are none in the photo. The other frequencies are related to protein components not evident in the photo.
Each viral strain needs to be targeted separately and frequency sets need to be developed for the other 39 strains in the CDC database.
19 August 2006
Pollens are almost off the chart in Boston today. They are living organisms which enter your system. If your immune system is effective enough to kill them, you don't have allergy symptoms. Today, even people with the strongest immune system are going to feel respiratory distress.
Frequency Research Foundation has developed the capability of identifying the specific frequencies along with the plant species that generates it. The offenders today are horsenettle, knotweed, monywort, and two strains of oxalis.
Eliminating pollens using frequencies is fast and easy. As a result, you can do conclusive experiments demonstrating proven results with hardly any work. The right frequency will knock a pollen out in a few seconds and allergy symptoms from that pollen will disappear. When you turn the frequency off, allergy symptoms reappear. Since this happens almost 100% of the time in 100% of the subjects responding to the pollen, you don't need to be a rocket scientist to do a clinical trial.
The current frequencies for Boston are published and available below. For those concerned about other plants that may be in your area, for anyone who purchases this frequency set, I will do a free consultation for one plant and provide frequencies for that plant to add to the list. All I need from you is a good quality digital photo via email or a link to the photo on the internet of the plant of interest. This will enable a growing list of pollen frequencies to be published, particularly from the dozens of analyses that are already on file at the Frequency Research Foundation.
10 August 2006
I get many questions about Morgellons from clients with symptoms that are consistent with the Morgellons Research Foundation description of a strange infection that grows fibers:
- skin lesions
- crawling sensations
- cognitive difficulties
- behavioral effects
The cause of this bacterial infection that induces fiberlike lesions appears to be a bioengineered protein that uses quorum sensing to robotically produce the observed fibers. Detailed videos of fiber formation can be found at silentsuperbug.com.
Certain pesticides used in aerial spraying may have incorporated this technology. Further research is required to verify this.
The first step in dealing with this organism is to enhance the immune system with Transfer Factor Plus. Frequencies can then be applied that can help.
06 August 2006
Electron micrograph of M. tuberculosis courtesy of the Institut Pasteur image library.
Mycobacterium tuberculosis is a rod-shaped bacterium that can cause disseminated disease but is most frequently associated with pulmonary infections. The bacilli are transmitted by the airborne route and, depending on host factors, may lead to latent tuberculosis infection (sometimes abbreviated LTBI) or tuberculosis disease (TB).
Low level tuberculosis infections are routinely picked up on airplanes. Althought the CDC has documented only one case, anyone who flys regularly will need to apply tuberculosis frequencies multiple times per year. These frequencies should be checked when any noticeable decrease in lung function appears after an airline flight. People who run regularly may notice more difficulty breathing than usual.
Fortunately, the tuberculosis bacterium is easily knocked out with frequencies. However, it tends to become systemic and form a chronic infection when not eliminated quickly. The need for frequencies must then be checked periodically and applied as necessary.
Diagram from CDC. Published in N Engl J Med 1996;334:933-8.
TRANSMISSION OF MULTIDRUG-RESISTANT MYCOBACTERIUM TUBERCULOSIS DURING A LONG AIRPLANE FLIGHT
Thomas A. Kenyon, M.D., M.P.H., Sarah E. Valway, D.M.D., M.P.H., Walter W. Ihle, M.P.A., Ida M. Onorato, M.D., and Kenneth G. Castro, M.D.
Background. In April 1994, a passenger withinfectious multidrug-resistant tuberculosis traveled oncommercial-airline flights from
to Honolulu andfrom Chicago to Chicago and returned one month later.We sought to determine whether she had infected any ofher contacts on this extensive trip. Baltimore
Methods. Passengers and crew were identified from airline records and were notified of their exposure, asked to complete a questionnaire, and screened by tuberculin skin tests.
Results. Of the 925 people on the airplanes, 802 (86.7 percent) responded. All 11 contacts with positive tuberculin skin tests who were on the April flights and 2 of 3 contacts with positive tests who were on the Baltimore-to-Chicago flight in May had other risk factors for tuberculosis. More contacts on the final, 8.75-hour flight from
to Chicago had positive skin tests than those on the other three flights (6 percent, as compared with 2.3, 3.8, and 2.8 percent). Of 15 contacts with positive tests on the May flight from Honolulu to Chicago , 6 (4 with skin-test conversions) had no other risk factors; all 6 had sat in the same section of the plane as the index patient (P 0.001). Passengers seated within two rows of the index patient were more likely to have positive tuberculin skin tests than those in the rest of the section (4 of 13, or 30.8 percent, vs. 2 of 55, or 3.6 percent; rate ratio, 8.5; 95 percent confidence interval, 1.7 to 41.3; P 0.01). Honolulu
Conclusions. The transmission of Mycobacterium tuberculosis that we describe aboard a commercial aircraft involved a highly infectious passenger, a long flight, and close proximity of contacts to the index patient. (N Engl J Med 1996;334:933-8.)