Which illnesses are treatable using autovaccine therapy?
It is more than you would imagine
On the whole, it is more practical to look at the ailments that do not lend themselves to treatment with autovaccine therapy – and why this is so. This is because, in principle, there are a large number of illnesses which could be treated with autovaccine therapy and if we eliminate those that definitely fall outside this category, it makes it easier to determine if the health problem you are dealing with could be addressed using this approach.
1. When is autovaccine therapy applicable as treatment?
"Autovaccine therapy is suitable for treating chronic diseases."
Autovaccine therapy® is not suitable in cases of acute infections, because the immune system is already working at full tilt, sometimes using external help in the form of antibiotics. However, once the infection has subsided it can be helpful to do a course of autovaccine therapy to deal with possible remnants of the infection in the form of bacterial DNA that has been left behind in the body. All types of bacteria contain a unique DNA form which can “hide” in the tissues of a person – without causing any symptoms indicating their presence. There is clear scientific evidence for this phenomenon. This practically indestructible DNA, in the long term, forms into a type of bacteria (stealth pathogens) that can trigger chronic ailments. The symptoms of these ailments do not necessarily resemble those of the acute illness that was caused by the original bacteria.
A simple throat infection undergone in one’s childhood can be relatively easily shrugged off, but later in life can still be the source of an infection affecting the heart valves or it can cause serious joint inflammations in the form of rheumatism. In fact, you could say that every infection that is previously undergone in life
"Autovaccine therapy after an acute infection can prevent chronic inflammation in later life."
can be the root cause of a chronic inflammation that develops years afterwards. Almost no-one suspects the connection between the two events. If this link is not recognised then it becomes extremely unlikely that the cause of chronic infections will be seen, nor that they will be effectively treated.
2. Morphing bacteria
Unusual behaviour seen in bacteria
Regular medical practice acknowledges this phenomenon only in a few isolated chronic illnesses such as tuberculosis, syphilis, Lyme disease, Q-fever. This could be accounted for by the fact that the initial infection is very severe and is not easily forgotten by the patient. Not only that, in some cases the original pathogen causing the acute illness has been recognised by scientists in the chronic form as well. Scientific studies have shown that virulent bacteria can avoid the effects of antibiotics and the immune system by transforming themselves into “pseudo-bacteria”. These “sleeping” bacteria can wake up at any given time. This waking process is called reverting. The chance that this will happen to the bacteria which cause the above mentioned diseases is quite high and this has meant that the diagnosis that these illnesses have a bacterial cause has been relatively easy to make.
It has long been thought that only very few bacteria can revert and cause chronic inflammations. But this idea has been debunked in more recent DNA studies. These have shown that it is much more usual to find bacterial DNA of commonplace pathogens in widely varying cases of chronic illnesses. It has also been found that a chronic inflammatory disease can take place without any trace of reverted bacteria.
3. What about ordinary infections?
Less spectacular acute infections that we all have at one time or another, such as an infection in the gums, an abscess in a tooth, a sinus infection in the jaw or other facial bones, throat infection, bronchitis, lung infection, infections in the stomach or bowels, urinary tract infections, etc., can all leave bacterial remnants in our bodies even after the acute phase is over. This bacterial DNA does not just float around in our bodies, but is encapsulated in our tissues as “pseudo-bacteria” - otherwise known as cell wall deficient bacteria (CWDBs). [Click here for more detail over the science behind this phenomenon.]
These pseudo-bacteria penetrate increasing numbers of new body cells as they continue to divide, albeit at a much slower rate than the original bacteria. This can happen so gradually that a reaction from the immune system is substantially delayed.
"Antibiotics are not equipped to deal with these pseudo-bacteria."
This delayed reaction is the chronic inflammation that has a totally different character to the acute infection that instigated it. In a chronic inflammatory disease, the immune system also attacks the infected cells themselves and destroys them. Perfectly “innocent” tissues and organs can be destroyed in this fight. This collateral damage rarely happens in the acute phase because the immune system simply reacts to triggers from bacteria – while at the same time clearing away the body cells that have been killed by those same pathogens. Antibiotics can be effective against bacteria – but they are not equipped to deal with pseudo-bacterial forms as they are unable to recognise them.
4. Autovaccine therapy®
Autovaccine therapy® is a treatment based on connecting the effect of two important known processes. The first is the process by which bacteria under threat transform themselves into stealth pathogens to avoid detection by antibiotics and the immune system. They shed their outer membrane and although they become less energetic, they can still function as malignant bacterial forms which hide in cells throughout the body. [Click here for more detail about how autovaccine therapy works.]
The second process is what happens when blood is removed into a phial, it starts losing its characteristic properties, structures and functions. The hypothesis is that after a long period of incubation the only molecules left are DNA inherent to the patient and any pathogenic bacterial DNA that has not yet become integrated. Integration occurs when the immune system has already dealt with the pathogen. Once the blood has been treated like this it is not “blood” anymore, but a vaccine. The name autovaccine therapy itself indicates that the vaccine is a personalised product, made from blood taken from a patient. [Medical practitioners can click here to contact the author for the technical information about how the autovaccine is prepared for treatment.]
"This 'disguise' is exposed when the blood is removed from the body."
This means that although it is completely altered in form, it is not regarded as foreign material by the immune system, so it can be safely re-injected into the donor/owner without being rejected. The vaccine produced from the blood that has been removed still contains the stealthy pathogenic DNA. Because the pleiomorphic bacteria [stealth pathogens] have lost their lipid outer membranes - their disguise - during the incubation period, their DNA becomes exposed to the immune system once the vaccine has been injected. The immune system then reacts by forming antibodies to neutralise them. This also explains the exacerbation of the symptoms that takes place during the healing process.
This process involves the detection of this microbial DNA released out of old cells that are shed during normal cell renewal in the body. Once detected, the immune system produces antibodies which
"Autovaccination is a completely natural treatment."
prevent new body cells becoming infected by that microbial DNA. These antibodies neutralise the pathogens before they can infect the fresh cells. It takes time before enough old infected cells are replaced by new non-infected ones and this explains why this therapy is not a quick fix.
This is the simple, yet central idea behind the autovaccine therapy. The elegance of this solution lies in the fact that you do not need complicated, expensive tests to identify the pathogens involved, as the immune system does not need a label to tackle any foreign pathogenic DNA that it finds. This process does, however, challenge the patience of those involved. The longer the pathogens have had time to do their destructive work, the more cells will have been effected and the longer it will take for the immune system to deal with the problem. This process can be accompanied by symptoms that can resemble those of the original infection. These symptoms are mostly less severe and of shorter duration than experienced during the original infection.
5. The limitations and the challenge
"The challenge for the patient is to have patience."
The challenge for the patient is to have patience (an interesting word play in this instance!) – and to remain confident that the ongoing process is still one of healing. Autovaccination therapy can take months rather than days to realise good results. Predicting how long it will take for a cure to take place is gazing into a crystal ball. The only certainty is that the longer the pathogen has been active in the body, the longer it will take to remove it. There is no short cut.
Every pill that is designed to help in the case of a chronic disease is medical “make-up”. It may relieve the symptoms temporarily and as long as it does not interfere with the autovaccination process, it can be used in conjunction with it. These medicines have no healing properties – in fact they often come with negative side effects. A summary of all these pharmaceutical symptom suppressants – and their possible undesirable side effects - could fill a library.
It should be clear now that autovaccination is not the answer for chronic diseases caused by genetic defects. There is no bacterial infection at the root of the problem, rather a chromosomal problem that is already present as a DNA defect in the sperm or egg cells of the parents. This could have been caused by a bacterial or viral infection that took place in previous generation, but this far down the line, the immune system cannot mend the damage. [Click here for an article describing the link between bacteria and evolution.]
To determine whether or not the chronic disease has a genetic cause, it is useful to look at family members related up to the third degree to see if the same illness is found in that circle. If in doubt check with your own GP or specialist. The picture can also be complicated by the fact that people with a genetic illness are just as likely to be felled by normal infections and thus can also develop a chronic inflammatory disease caused by stealth pathogens. Logically, this means that autovaccination therapy can address that part of the problem that is not determined by genes. Autovaccination can also be an option to consider for patients who were born with a sickness that was possibly contracted in the womb.