Submissions of articles are welcome.
- A ProtocolCapsules A mix (powdered, in capsules). The focus here is shikimic acid, and the ACE-2 receptors. Black Cumin seed Fenugreek seed Dandelion root Fennel seed Star Anise Pine Needles A good tea for the immune system Fennel seeds Peppercorns Fenugreek Cloves Other supplements Dr Isaac Golden’s Homeopathics – email him at firstname.lastname@example.org TRS link Astragalus link Vitamin D3 Zinc Fulvic acid ebay Shilajit ebay Food Leafy greens, as much as possible Tuna Sardines Butter Leeks Onions (especially red) (for the ...
- Another Word on MonismOriginally by J. de Bonniot Edition by D. Major We had sent to press an article disputing monism, but we were at the time unaware of the work of Professor Antoine Béchamp, Dean of the Catholic Faculty of Medicine at Université Lille Nord de France, and for many years a Professor of chemistry the University of Montpellier. This, our ...
- Louis Pasteur, a vaccine, and fake numbers; a familiar taleby DL Major
Some creative number-crunching that worked like a charm in the 1880s is being used again.
When his new rabies vaccine was killing too many people, Louis Pasteur moved the goalposts, by declaring that for 15 days after being injected, people were counted as 'unvaccinated'; thus removing an important subset of cases from the statistics.
The same trick is being played out today, allowing the myth of the 'epidemic of the unvaccinated' to be spread by a compliant media.
- A Refutation of Virology | Ekaterina Sugakhttps://odysee.com/@ADistantMirror:9/Ekaterina-Sugak:3 Ekaterina Sugak is a Russian naturopath and researcher. In this discussion of some of the problems in current thinking on viruses, she introduces us to the work of German microbiologist Stefan Lanka, thanks to whom we now have the a convincing refutation of some of the essential techniques of virology. Lanka conducted control experiments that ...
- PDF: Bechamp’s obituary
In 1908, Nature magazine published Antoine Bechamp's obituary.
- Microzymas and protits
A summary of Bechamp's microzymas and Enderlein's protits, and the fact that they are, of course, the same thing.
- Microzymas in action
A short clip of microzymas in blood made using dark field microscopy.
- Video: Louis Pasteur vs Antoine Béchamp and the germ theory of disease
A three hour presentation on Youtube that covers a lot of material. It contains a lot of original video and audio.
- Video: Doubts Rise About Pasteur’s Germ Theory
A video on Principia Scientific: Doubts Rise About Pasteur's Germ Theory - discusses the germ theory, and quotes from Bechamp or Pasteur?
- Video: A discussion on Terrain Theory
- Audiobook version: – Pasteur: Plagiarist, Imposter
An Archive.org audiobook version of Pasteur: Plagiarist, Imposter, the introduction to Bechamp or Pasteur?
- Antoine Bechamp & pleomorphismA summary of the life and work of Antoine Bechamp, with links to various publications and resources.
Few made as much use of this fact as Louis Pasteur, who based much of his career on plagiarising and distorting Béchamp’s research.
- Edible wild plantsIncludes: Buckwheat • Cat’s Ears • Chickweed • Chicory • Cleavers • Clover • Common mallow • Dandelion • Dock • Milk Thistle • Wood sorrel • Plantain • Purslane • Sheperd’s Purse • Sow Thistle • Stinging Nettle • Violet
- Who understood the magic of life – Antoine Bechamp or Louis Pasteur?
Dr Robert Young discusses the way in which history and academia have accepted the germ theory, and treated Bechamp and pleomorphism so shabbily.
“There is no medical doctrine as potentially dangerous as a partial truth implemented as whole truth.”
- Eugene Marais
A collection of material related to the South African scientist and poet, Eugene Marais.
Dorris Lessing wrote of Eugene Marais:
“He offers a vision of nature as a whole, whose parts obey different time-laws, move in affinities and linkages we could learn to see: parts making wholes on their own level, but seen by our divisive brains as a multitude of individualities, a flock of birds, a species of plant or beast. We are just at the start of an understanding of the heavens as a web of interlocking clocks, all differently set: an understanding that is not intellectual, but woven into experience. Marais brings this thought down into the plain, the hedgerow, the garden.”
- On Eugene Marais
by Robert Ardrey. Early in the 20th century Eugène Marais, South African journalist, lawyer, poet and natural scientist, travelled to the wild Northern Transvaal and lived for three years at close quarters with a troop of chacma baboons.The Soul of the Ape is the record of his experiences and observations. Lost for forty years, the manuscript was rediscovered by Robert Ardrey, who dedicated his African Genesis to Marais. Ardrey believed that Marais’ work “presents better than any other book published thus far the dawning of humanity in the psyche of the higher primate.”
The following is Ardrey's introduction to the original version of The Soul of the Ape. He was an American playwright, screenwriter and science writer perhaps best known for The Territorial Imperative (1966). After a Broadway and Hollywood career, he returned to his academic training in anthropology and the behavioral sciences.
- Link: The Origin of a Revolutionary TheoryHelian.netLink>
Eugene Marais was a human community in the person of one man. He was a poet, an advocate, a journalist, a story-teller, a drug addict, a psychologist, a natural scientist. He embraced the pains of many, the visions of the few, and perhaps the burden was too much for one man… As a scientist he was unique, supreme in his time, yet a worker in a science then unborn. - R. Ardrey, The Soul of the Ape (Introduction)
- Gaston Naessens: Somatid and Somatoscopeby Fitzraven Sky
- Royal Rife and Hepatitisby Ken Welch
- Philippa Uwins and NanobesPhilippa Uwins and her colleagues at the University of Queensland, noticed strange structures growing on sandstone rock samples they had broken open for studying. This initial discovery was curious enough but when the team found that equipment in their laboratory were being 'colonised' by these structures, they realised that whatever they had found was growing.
- Radio interview transcript: Philippa Uwins and NanobesNanobes are a group of organisms which were discovered growing in some sandstone samples that came from outer western Australia. The interesting thing about the nanobes is that they're in a size range that's argued, on a current understanding of biological theory to be too small to exist. And the other interesting aspect of the nanobes is that they're in the same size range as the controversial Martian nanobe bacteria that were found in a meteorite some years ago.
- Nanobacteria: surely not figments, but what are they?Nannobacteria are very small living creatures in the 0.05 to 0.2 micrometer range. They are enormously abundant in minerals and rocks, and probably run most of the earth’s surface chemistry. Although it is conjectured that they form most of the world’s biomass, they remain "biota incognita" to the biological world as their genetic relationships, metabolism, and other characteristics remain to be investigated.
- To Be or Not to Be? – 150 Years of Hidden Knowledgeby Christopher Bird. Astounding findings in a field of knowledge that deals with the very smallest forms of life.
Instead of being welcomed with excitement and open arms, as one would a friend or lover, the amazing discoveries have been received with a hostility unusually only meted out to trespassers or imposters.
To try to present the vastness of a multi-dimensional panorama, is a little like trying to inscribe the contents of thick manuscript onto a postage stamp, or reduce the production of an hour-long drama into a few minutes of stage time.
- Geological Micro-leavensIn this account of one of his experiments which demonstrates the existence of microzymas, Bechamp added chalk to maintain the neutrality of the medium. He was surprised to see two different reactions, depending on whether he used chemically pure calcium carbonate or commercial chalk, all other factors being equal. The first solution, with sugar added and treated with creosote, did not ferment. The second solution, under the same conditions, fermented. On microscopic examination of the commercial chalk, Bechamp invariably found the "little bodies" observed in his previous experiments. "They are organized and living", they act like moulds, they are agents of fermentation -- they are 'micro-leavens'.
- Pasteur: Plagiarist, Imposterby Robert Pearson Introduction to Bechamp or Pasteur?
- Mechanical and Electrical Responses in Living MatterThe first two chapters of Bose's 'Response in the Living and Non-living'.
If, instead of mechanical disturbance, we apply salt solution, they again contract, in the same way as before. Similar effects are produced by sudden illumination, or by rise of temperature, or by electric shock.
A living substance may thus be put into an excitatory state by either mechanical, chemical, thermal, electrical, or light stimulus. Not only does the point stimulated show the effect of stimulus, but that effect may sometimes be conducted even to a considerable distance.
- Wheat grows and corn ripens, though all the banks in the world may break…
Few persons belonging to these various classes have been educated to believe that ten acres are enough. Born to greater ambition, they have aimed higher and grasped at more, sometimes wisely, sometimes not. Many of these are now owning or cultivating more land than their heads or purses enable them to manage properly. Had their ambition been moderate and their ideas more practical, their labor would be better rewarded, and this book, without doubt, would have found more readers.
- Bechamp’s preface to ‘The Blood and its Third Element’Bechamp's preface to 'The Blood and its Third Element'.
To solve some very delicate problems I had to create new methods of research and of physiological, chemical and anatomical analysis. Ever since 1857 these researches have been directed by a precise design to a determined end: the enunciation of a new doctrine regarding organization and life.
It led to the microzymian theory of the living organization, which has led to the discovery of the true nature of blood by that of its third anatomical element, and, at last, to a rational, natural explanation of the phenomenon called its spontaneous coagulation.
- The Magnifying Transmitter
- The Problem of Increasing Human EnergyThe introduction to Tesla's book 'The Problem of Increasing Human Energy'.
Its mysterious origin is veiled in the forever impenetrable mist of the past, its character is rendered incomprehensible by its infinite intricacy, and its destination is hidden in the unfathomable depths of the future.
From where does it come? What is it? Where is it going? These are the great questions which the sages of all times have endeavored to answer."
- Bacteria are microzymasAlan Cantwell
A century and a half ago, Antoine Bechamp declared the microzyma is the essential unit of life. He observed tiny, round granular bodies within the cells that glistened as tiny sparkles of refracted light. He was not the first to see the granules, but he was the first to suspect these 'little bodies' might hold the key to the origin of life.
Bechamp taught that all life arises from microzymas. After many laboratory experiments and microscopic examinations, he claimed that microzymas were capable of developing into common living organisms that go by the name of bacteria. Some of these intermediate bacterial stages were regarded by experts as different species, but to Bechamp they were all related and derived from microzymas.
- On the Work of Enderlein, Bechamp, and other researchers into pleomorphism
Bechamp, Rife and Naessens all demonstrated that there are cellular components which are virtually indestructible. Neither carbonizing temperatures nor radioactive radiation can harm them.
Enderlein believed that they entered the cells of higher differentiated cell colonies as parasites, while Antoine Bechamp believed that they are the essence of life in the cell.
The endobiont is always present, and cannot be removed from the living cell; the clinical symptoms of a disease depend on the stage of its development. This 'fungal parasite' can be present in all tissues and organs.
- All human blood contains bacteriaAlan Cantwell
- Some StatisticsR. Pearson
Extract from the book 'Bechamp or Pasteur?'
Hence it seems proper to consider what a chart showing the death rates both before and after the introduction of some of these biological treatments, might indicate; especially when the results can be compared with the general trend following other methods of treatment of more or less similar diseases.
For this reason, this chapter contains several charts showing the death rates of several diseases both before and after the use of biologicals, as well as some of the death-rates of similar diseases with and without the use of biologicals.
- The Cult of the Microbe and the Origin of ‘Preventive Medicine’From the book 'Bechamp or Pasteur?'
It was at the beginning of 1873 that Pasteur was elected by a majority of one vote to a place among the Free Associates of the Academy of Medicine. His ambition had indeed spurred him to open ‘a new era in medical physiology and pathology’, but it would seem to have been unfortunate for the world that instead of putting forward the fuller teaching of Béchamp he fell back upon the cruder ideas now widely known as the ‘germ theory’ of disease.
- Notes on the coagulation of the bloodAntoine Bechamp
Introductory and historical notes from 'The Blood and its Third Element'.
The conclusion arrived at is that the blood is a flowing tissue, spontaneously alterable in the same manner as are all other tissues withdrawn from the animal, coagulation of the blood being only the first phase of its spontaneous change.
- Bechamp, Pleomorphism, and Enderlein’s protitsThe Life Enthusiast
- Second Thoughts on Diseaseby Drs Archie Kalokerinos & Glenn Dettman. Aboriginal infant mortality in Australia is strongly associated with the immunizations that are meant to save them. The value of megascorbic therapy as treatment. This important paper relates these findings to Antoine Bechamp's science.
- My Early Life
- ‘The Day of the Nefilim’ – Excerpt
The people look up at the sky, where some of them notice to the east a star falling to its death, and others watch the hulking disk of the moon that obscures the sun. It was all there in the sky that day, above Barker’s Mill.
After a few minutes, the eclipse is over. The planets creak slowly along their orbits, and soon everything is as it was...."
It is also certainly true that the entire complement of the First Division of the Young Guard (General Berthezene’s command) were lost during the campaign in Russia. Of his six battalions (approx. 8,000 men), not a single soldier was left to answer in roll call.
Of the 50,000 that were the total of the Guard (the Young, Middle and Old combined), 1,100 survived.
As for Napoleon’s death on the roof of a burning library outside Borodino — I’m absolutely sure that that happened. - D.M.
- The Serpent and the Horse
No one in the city could remember a time, or had even heard of a time, when the gate had been closed, and the drawbridge across the moat drawn up. The moat had never been breached. This is no surprise, because it was so full of dark fears; things that crawled and slithered and stung, or things that were the dark shadows of themselves — but about these things and the moat and its awful depths we are not going to concern ourselves, because they are another story altogether, and one much more difficult than this..."