30 August 2010

Cryptococcus Gattii Version 1.1

Fungi are easily eliminated with frequencies. The threat of Cryptococcus Gattii is not having an effective means to deal with it, a common problem with conventional medicine.

Tests show some people have long standing asymptomatic Cryptococcus Gattii infections so Frequency Foundation researchers should test themselves and apply frequencies as needed. Updated frequencies are posted at subscribers.frequencyfoundation.com.

Wikipedia comments
Cryptococcus gattii, formerly known as Cryptococcus neoformans var gattii, is an encapsulated yeast found primarily in tropical and subtropical climates. Its teleomorph is Filobasidiella bacillispora, a filamentous fungus belonging to the class Tremellomycetes. Cryptococcus gattii causes the human diseases of pulmonary cryptococcosis (lung infection), basal meningitis, and cerebral cryptococcomas. Occasionally, the fungus is associated with skin, soft tissue, lymph node, bone, and joint infections.

In recent years, it has appeared in British Columbia, Canada and the Pacific Northwest. It has been suggested that global warming may have been a factor in its emergence in British Columbia. From 1999 through to early 2008, two hundred and sixteen people in British Columbia have been infected with C. gatti, and eight died from complications related to it. The fungus also infects animals, such as dogs, koalas and dolphins.
In 2007, the fungus appeared for the first time in the United States, in Whatcom County, Washington and in April 2010 had spread to Oregon. The most recently identified strain, designated VGIIc, is particularly virulent, having proved fatal in 19 out of 218 known victims.

Airborne Fungus Expected to Spread in U.S
Submitted by Drew Kaplan on April 24, 2010

A potentially deadly airborne fungus, widely dubbed the killer fungus, has infected more than 50 people in the U.S., according to the CDC, and is expected to spread from the Pacific Northwest where it first surfaced.

The killer fungus, which first surfaced in Canada in 1999, appeared in the U.S. in Washington in early 2006. Since then, reports of cases have occurred in Oregon and Northern California. “We wouldn’t recommend that people change their habits in any way,” Julie Harris, PhD, MPH, a staff epidemiologist with the CDC, tells WebMD. “We wouldn’t recommend people stay indoors or don’t go hiking or don’t go outdoors.”

Fatal Fungus Cryptococcus Gattii: Experts Say Fears Overblown
Deadly Airborne Fungi Poses Rare Threat

Apr. 23, 2010

It sounds like a plot straight out of a science fiction movie: A new strain of a deadly airborne fungus in Oregon is set to spread to California.

Viewers imagine lethal virus sweeping Earth; carriers marked with a red brand.
But there's no need to sound the alarm, doctors say.

The new strain of the well-known Cryptococcus gattii fungus is "worrisome" because it appears to be a threat to otherwise healthy people, according to a report released today by Duke University Medical Center.

The fungus had previously affected only people with weakened immune systems.

It is absorbed through the lungs and the symptoms of infection, which can appear two to several months after exposure, can include chest pain, shortness of breath, headache, fever and a cough lasting weeks, according to researchers.

28 August 2010

Modeling the Effects of Climate on Bubonic Plague

Modeling the effects of climate on plague. In the top plot, the solid black line represents plague activity in the central Asian rodent population (Y(mean)) over the past 1,500 years, as estimated from the authors' model of the effects of climate (including via observably correlated vegetation indices) on this natural reservoir (sylvatic) plague activity. The broken gray lines show 95% quantiles and the red line represents the multi-frequency (2 to 60 years) Gaussian moving average. The dark-blue plot represents the long-term (2 to 400 years) multi-frequency mean, with the maximum (upper broken line, Y(max)), minimum (lower broken line, Y(min)) and sum of minimum and maximum (solid line, Y(qu.)). The periods leading up to the Justinian Plague (1), the Black Death (2), the 19th-century pandemic (3) and the Manchurian epidemics (4) are shaded in pale blue. The third plot shows the index of conflict between Chinese and nomad societies (solid black line, War). Below this are shown the coverage of the climatic data used in the modeling: glacial series (blue), tree-ring index (green), and the decadal coverage in the monsoon proxy (brown). Taken from Figure 3d of Kausrud et al.

Paleoclimate and bubonic plague: a forewarning of future risk?

Anthony J McMichael 
National Centre for Epidemiology and Population Health, Building 62, Mills Road, The Australian National University, Canberra, ACT 0200, Australia
BMC Biology 2010, 8:108doi:10.1186/1741-7007-8-108
The electronic version of this article is the complete one and can be found online at:http://www.biomedcentral.com/1741-7007/8/108 © 2010 McMichael; licensee BioMed Central Ltd.This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.


Pandemics of bubonic plague have occurred in Eurasia since the sixth century ad. Climatic variations in Central Asia affect the population size and activity of the plague bacterium's reservoir rodent species, influencing the probability of human infection. Using innovative time-series analysis of surrogate climate records spanning 1,500 years, a study in BMC Biology concludes that climatic fluctuations may have influenced these pandemics. This has potential implications for health risks from future climate change.


Today's diverse populations within the vast Eurasian continent, whether east, west, central or south, retain a horror of 'the plague' - as dreadful an agent of gruesome death as Ebola virus and yellow fever. Over the past two millennia, several pandemics of bubonic plague, caused by the flea-borne bacterium Yersinia pestis, have occurred within Eurasia, spreading quickly and often then lingering. Using a stepped approach to a set of long historical time-series data, including climatic, pandemic, epidemic and social-political variables, a study by Kausrud and colleagues published in BMC Biology concludes that naturally occurring climatic fluctuations, acting through their environmental, ecological and political impacts, may have influenced the human pandemic outbreaks.
Descriptions and theories about the occurrence of bubonic plague, particularly the Black Death (estimated to have killed one-third to one-half of Western Europe's population), have engrossed many medical historians. In particular, the two great, recognized historical pandemics of bubonic plague have spawned various controversies.
The first was the Justinian Plague of 542 AD, which devastated Constantinople (by then the seat of the embattled Roman Empire). That great outbreak spread to engulf the greater Eastern Mediterranean region during the later sixth and seventh centuries. Second, in the 14th century, was the pandemic extending from China, through Central Asia, and eventually reaching Europe (the Black Death). Both pandemics occurred when great and complex political structures were becoming vulnerable. Did the Justinian Plague contribute to the terminal weakening of the eastern Roman Empire? Did the Black Death hasten the collapse of Europe's feudal system, and the advent of liberalizing moves towards mercantilism, literacy and the Renaissance? (And was the rise and fall of the Mongol-controlled Yuan Dynasty in China, from the mid-12th to mid-13th centuries, influenced by flickering pre-pandemic plague epidemics in China during that Medieval Warm period?)

Frequency Foundation Comment

Traces of bubonic plague can be found in all people of northern European descent and these are easily eliminated with frequencies. During the swine flu epidemic, bubonic plague was found as one of the many organisms circulating with 1918 swine flu in parts of the world and there was a plague outbreak in a small town in China. As a result, frequencies for Yersinia pestis were updated. Subscribers can find them at subscribers.frequencyfoundation.com.

Today the bacterium Yersinia pestis is controlled by antibiotics. It is even more easily controlled by frequencies. Proper application of the right frequencies could prevent any future epidemics.

25 August 2010

EFT - Tapping is a fast and easy way to deal with trauma

During the 70s and 80s I spent 15 years as a leader and participant in various group therapy practices and found them useful. However, I was impressed at the amount of work and time it could take to eliminate small things and how many things after years of therapy were not possible to eliminate.

In frequency work I do not have the time or inclination to do therapeutic work. However, often people need some so I recommend a simple tapping technique which can sometimes do in a few minutes what cannot be done in years of therapy. Everyone should learn this as a child and use it regularly as needed. You can learn this on your own using information and videos available on the web, much of it for free.

Emotional Freedom Techniques (EFT) is a system of tapping on energy meridians in the upper part of the body while thinking about a negative event. Thinking about the event generates one set of signals in the brain and tapping generates another which disrupts the first.

Symptoms that people have from negative effects are caused by the signals in the brain that constantly regenerate and become more powerful by thinking about the event. The disruptive tapping signal disconnects the thinking signal from physical symptoms. Removing the reinforcing effect of the physical symptoms allows the repetitive signaling to fade away, along with the problem. This can often happen quite quickly in a few minutes.

Social Anxiety Solutions has multiple descriptions of how it works.

How does EFT work, EFT, social anxiety, social phobia

Mechanoreceptors are specialized receptors that respond to mechanical forces such as tapping, massaging, or holding. Among their types: Meissner corpuscles, Pacini corpuscles, Merkel discs, and Ruffini corpuscles.

They are sensitive to stimulation on the surface of the skin anywhere on the body.
The acupuncture points (the points tapped on with EFT), called “hsue” in traditional Chinese medicine, are loci that have a particularly high concentration of mechanoreceptors, free nerve endings, and neurovascular density.

The signals that are initiated when tapping hsue travel as afferent stimuli that are capable of reaching the cortex, the amygdala, and the hippocampus.

Mechanoreceptors are distributed all over the skin surface. The signal that is generated by tapping travels via large myelinated fibers, ascends ipsilaterally through the medial lemniscus, and triggers the somato-sensory cortex at the parietal lobes and the prefrontal cortex.

From there, the signal reaches the amygdala, hippocampus, and other structures where the emotional problem has neurological entity, and the signal apparently disrupts established patterns.

After EFT treatment there are reductions in cortisol, a primary stress hormone, and these reductions are accompanied by improvements in heart rate variability (HRV).

HRV and cortisol are primary stress markers for a wide variety of genetic, hormonal, and neurological effects of stress. They both correlate with significant changes in the conditions measured on the SA-45 questionnaire (Church, 2008c).

01 August 2010

Leischmania Mexicana Version 1.02

Leishmania LifeCycle.gif
Lieschamania life cycle

Lieschmania mexicana is found in chemtrails and heavy spraying recently has deposited it everywhere. Lieschmania carries the swine flu producing constant infection with viruses found in the swine flu frequencies. Water supplies are contaminated and individuals are constantly reinfected with the  1918 swine flu virus, the avian flu, ebola, and other organisms.

The frequency 33333 was first seen in chemtrails in early 2009 and has been observed continuously since then. However, only recently because of heavy spraying has it become clear that this is the frequency for the amastigotes in leischmania mexicana.

The frequencies for this organism are also part of the swine flu series. It is important to eliminate leischmania first before working on other swine flu frequencies. All frequencies are available to Frequency Foundation subscribers.