• Antoine Bechamp & pleomorphismAntoine Bechamp & pleomorphism
    A summary of the life and work of Antoine Bechamp, with links to various publications and resources.

    Béchamp was widely known and respected as both a teacher and a researcher. As a leading academic, his work was well documented in scientific circles.

    Few made as much use of this fact as Louis Pasteur, who based much of his career on plagiarising and distorting Béchamp’s research.

  • Bechamp or Pasteur?Bechamp or Pasteur?
    Paperback, Kindle, Epub.

    Two books in one. Pasteur's theft and distortion of Antoine Bechamp's work is exposed in detail, and thoroughly documented.

    "An amazing alternative interpretation of biochemical history. A compelling account of Pasteur's plagiarism and a strong reminder of the powers at work in the pharmaceutical and regulatory industry."
    "We have been so ingrained for our entire lives to think and live in a certain way... It is challenging to begin this epic saga of removing the veil of lies, opening your thought patterns to something outside of our normal belief patterns, and look at the evidence subjectively. There is so much to take in ... I am on my third read and it is like reading it for the first time."
  • The Blood and its Third ElementThe Blood and its Third Element
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    His last work, this is the only book by Bechamp currently available in English.

    "What Dr. Béchamp is describing is a foundational concept. According to his experiments and observations, these tiny particles he named "microzymas" have an active role in sustaining and also in terminating life.

    Béchamp searched for and found the same particles and activity even in limestone, from the ancient shelled creatures whose bodies were incorporated into the stone. They still retained their activity. As the organizing life-principle of a complex body ceases to operate - as it dies - the microzymas take up their role of breaking it down and returning its elements to nature to be taken up by other life forms."

  • PDF: Bechamp’s obituaryPDF: Bechamp's obituary

    In 1908, Nature magazine published Antoine Bechamp's obituary.

  • Microzymas and protitsMicrozymas and protits

    by Dennis Myers.

    This is a discussion of Bechamp's microzymas and Enderlein's protits, and the fact that they are, of course, the same thing.

  • Microzymas in actionMicrozymas 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 TheoryVideo: 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?

  • New links to four Bechamp books

    Links to four books in French by Antoine Bechamp, listed on Archive.org, have been added to the Antoine Bechamp page.

  • Video: A discussion on Terrain TheoryVideo: A discussion on Terrain Theory
  • Audiobook version: – Pasteur: Plagiarist, ImposterAudiobook version: - Pasteur: Plagiarist, Imposter

    An Archive.org audiobook version of Pasteur: Plagiarist, Imposter, the introduction to Bechamp or Pasteur?

  • An Agricultural TestamentAn Agricultural Testament

    "Howard's discoveries and methods, and their implications, are given in detail in An Agricultural Testament. They are of enormous usefulness to gardeners and farmers, and to anyone who may be interested in the history and the problems of land use.

    But aside from its practical worth, Howard's book is valuable for his ability to place his facts and insights within the perspective of history. This book is a critique of civilizations, judging them not by their artefacts and victories, but by their response to the sacred duty of handing over to the next generation, unimpaired, the heritage of a fertile soil." - Wendell Berry, The Last Whole Earth Catalog

  • 38. The Homecoming
    AS THEY APPROACHED the island, they recognised it as the very same island which they had seen in the beginning of their voyage, on which they had heard the man in the great house boast that he had slain Máel Dúin’s father, and from which the storm had driven them out into the great ocean. ...
  • 37. The Falcon
    SOON AFTERWARDS, they saw a lush and beautiful island, covered with rich grassland, and with herds of oxen and sheep browsing over its hills and valleys; but there were no houses nor inhabitants to be seen anywhere. And so they stayed here for some time, and ate their fill of beef and lamb.One day, while they ...
  • 36. The Monk of Toraigh
    THEY HAD NOT BEEN sailing long when they sighted something a long way off towards the south, which at first they thought to be a large white bird floating on the sea, and rising and falling with the waves; but on turning their curragh towards it for a closer view, they found that it was ...
  • 35. The Island of the Flaming Wall
    THEY CAME NEXT to a small island that was encircled by a high wall of fire that circled around the island continually, without pausing. In the side of the wall was a single doorway, which was always open; and whenever this doorway, as it turned around the island, came to them, they could see through it ...
  • 34. The Laughing Folk
    THEY SAILED UNTIL they came to an island which had a great level plain extending over its whole surface, and on this plain a vast multitude of people were playing at games and laughing, without any pause. The voyagers cast lots to decide who should go to examine the island, and the lot fell upon Máel ...
  • 33. The Three Eagles
    SOON AFTER, they landed on another large island. On one side, it was overgrown with great forests of yew and oak; and on the other was a broad flat plain, in the middle of which was a small lake, with herds of sheep feeding in the surrounding meadows. There they also found a church and a ...
  • 32. The Fruit
    FOR A LONG TIME, they were thrown about on high waves that were whipped up by strong winds, but finally, they came to an island with many trees on it. These trees were like hazels, and they were laden with a kind of fruit which the voyagers had not seen before; extremely large, and not ...
  • 31. The Island of the Women31. The Island of the Women
    THE NEXT ISLAND they came to was a large; on one side rose a lofty, smooth, heath-clad mountain. All the rest of the island was a grassy plain. Near the sea-shore stood a great high palace, adorned with carvings and precious stones, and strongly fortified with a high wall all around. They landed on the shore, and ...
  • 30. The Island of the Pedestal
    THE ISLAND they saw after this was named Encos (or ‘One Foot’), because it was suspended on a single massive pillar in the middle. They rowed all round it, looking for some entrance; but they could find no landing-place. However, deep down below the surface of the water, they saw a door that appeared to be ...
  • 29. The Silver Pillar29. The Silver Pillar
    THEN THEY TRAVELLED ON, until they came to an immense column made entirely of silver, standing all alone in the ocean. It had eight sides, each of which was the width of an oar-stroke of the curragh, so that its circumference was eight oar-strokes. It rose out of the sea without any land or earth around ...
  • 28. The Arch of Water
    THEY SOON ARRIVED at another island, and here was another strange thing. A great stream of water rose up in a column out of the sand on the beach — and then it arched like a rainbow over the whole of the island, until it descended into the beach on the other side. The water was solid, ...
  • 27. A Prophecy
    WHEN THEY CAME to the next island, they were astonished to see that the sea rose up over it on every side, steep and high. It was as if the island lay at the bottom of a vast well, made somehow into the water, so that the crew looked down on the island from a ...
  • 26. The Country Beneath the Waves
    AFTER LEAVING the sea of glass, they came to another sea, and this one seemed like a clear, thin cloud; and it was so transparent, and appeared so light, that they thought at first it would not support the weight of the curragh, and that they might fall from the surface, down through the drifts ...
  • 25. A Sea of Glass
    THEY SAILED ON until they came to a sea like green glass. It was so calm and transparent that the gravel and sand at the bottom were perfectly visible, sparkling in the sunlight. And in this sea they saw neither monsters, nor any animals, nor even rough rocks. There was nothing but the clear water ...
  • 24. The Blacksmiths
    WHEN THEY HAD BEEN for a long time roughly tossed about by the waves, they saw land in the distance. As they came near the shore, they could hear the roaring of a great bellows, and the thundering sound of smiths’ hammers striking a large glowing mass of iron on an anvil; and every blow ...
  • 23. The Miraculous Fountain23. The Miraculous Fountain
    AFTER THREE DAYS, they found another island. It was encircled by a golden rampart, and within the walls, the ground everywhere was white, like fine down or snow. There was another old man there, and his hair also was grown so much that it covered him entirely, so that he had no need of clothing. The ...
  • 22. The Hermit
    AT A LITTLE DISTANCE from this they found another small island, with many trees on it, some standing singly, and some in clusters, on which, again, were perched great numbers of birds. But here they also saw an old man on the island, who had white hair so long that he needed no other clothing. They ...
  • 21. The Island of the Shouting Birds
    ONE NIGHT, soon afterwards, they heard in the distance, towards the north-east, a confused murmur of voices, as if from a great choir singing psalms or chanting. They followed the direction of the sound, in order to find out where it came from; and at noon the next day, they came to an island, very hilly ...
  • 20. The Palace of the Glass Bridge
    THEY CAME NEXT to a small island, and there was a palace on it, with a brass door, and there were brass chains and fastenings on the door, hung all over with little silver bells. In front of the door there was a fountain, spanned by a bridge of glass, which led to the palace. They ...
  • 19. The Island of the Four Fences
    THE NEXT was a high island, divided into four parts by four walls meeting in the centre. The first was a wall of gold, the second, a wall of silver, the third, a wall of copper, and the fourth was a wall of crystal. In the first of the four divisions there were kings gathered; in the ...
  • 18. The Island of Weeping18. The Island of Weeping
    THEY HAD NOT been sailing for long when they discovered another large island, on which there was a great multitude of people who had entirely black skin and clothes, and black head-dresses as well. They were all perfectly black, from head to foot. They kept walking about, sighing and weeping and wringing their hands, as ...
  • 17. The Mill
    THE NEXT ISLAND they came to, not far from the last, had a large mill on it. Near the door stood the miller; he was a huge, strong, and burly man. Both the mill and the miller were hideous, and ugly to the eye. Máel Dúin saw countless crowds of men and horses laden with corn ...
  • 16. The Burning River
    ON THE THIRD DAY, a large, broad island came into view. On it was a herd of gracefully shaped swine; they were most handsome creatures. They killed one of the smaller young for food, but it was to heavy to carry to the boat, so they butchered and cooked it on the spot. Towards the centre ...
  • 15. The Island of the Black and the White Sheep
    ON THE MORNING of the third day, they came to another island, which was divided into two halves by a wall of brass running clear across the middle. They saw two great flocks of sheep, one on each side of the wall; and all those on one side were black, while those on the other ...
  • 14. The Palace of the Little Cat
    AFTER ROWING for a long time, their store of apples failed them, and again they had nothing to eat or drink. They baked under a hot and merciless sun, and the sea gave forth an evil stench, which filled their mouths and noses, so that it was hard to breathe. They were mightily relieved when at ...
  • 13. The Island of the Fiery Swine
    THEY SAILED for a long time, suffering much from hunger and thirst, and praying fervently to be relieved from their distress. At last, when they were beginning to sink into a state of despondency, being quite worn out with toil and hardship of every kind, they sighted land. It was a large and beautiful island, covered ...
  • 12. The Island of the Bloodthirsty Horses12. The Island of the Bloodthirsty Horses
    A MOST BEAUTIFUL island next came into view. On it they saw multitudes of large animals shaped like horses that were standing tightly packed together, one next to the other. As they drew near, the voyagers watched as one of the horse-like creatures opened its mouth and tore a great piece out of the side of ...
  • 11. The Island of the Wondrous Beast11. The Island of the Wondrous Beast
    THE NEXT ISLAND had a stone wall all round it. When they came near the shore, an animal of vast size, with a thick, rough skin, started up inside the wall, and commenced to run around and around the island. Its racing seemed swifter than the rush of the cold wind of March to Máel ...
  • 10. The Apple Tree10. The Apple Tree
    AND NOW they were a long while voyaging, and again they were without food and drink. So they suffered from hunger and thirst, until they came to an island with great cliffs all around it. A single apple tree grew in the middle of the island. It was very tall, and all its branches were exceedingly ...
  • 9. The Palace of Solitude
    HAVING LEFT THE DEMONS to their horse racing, they sailed for a full week with no sign of land, and suffered greatly from lack of food and water.Their hunger was great by the time they came upon a vast island, which rose high out of the waves. On the shore, right on the water’s edge, ...
  • 8. The Demonic Horse Race
    AFTER SAILING for several more days, a broad, flat island came into view. The crew cast lots, and it fell to Germane to go and examine it, but he did not think the task a pleasant one, for thoughts of the gigantic ants and the taloned monster they had met on the other islands were ...
  • 7. The Island of the Fierce Beast7. The Island of the Fierce Beast
    FOR ANOTHER THREE DAYS they sailed without seeing land, and then on the fourth day, they came upon an island that was great in size, with vast and flat sandy beaches. As they approached it, they saw a huge animal standing on the beach, looking at them attentively. It was like a horse in shape; but ...
  • 6. The Island of the Great Birds
    IN THE EARLY HOURS of the fourth day after they had fled the island of the ants, they again heard the murmur of waves on a distant beach. As the day dawned, they saw a large island, with high terraces all around it, rising one behind another. On the terraces grew rows of tall trees, on ...
  • 5. The Island of the Ants
    THEY DRIFTED AIMLESSLY for three days and nights, with no sign of land.But early on the morning of the third day, before the sun had risen, they could hear a sound from the northeast. “It is the voice of waves against the shore,” said Máel Dúin. When the sun rose and the day brightened, they rowed towards ...
  • 4. The Island of the Murderers
    AND THEY ROWED into the night, until at about midnight they came to two small and barren islands, on each of which was a fort. Coming from the forts was the sound of a gathering, the outcry of intoxication, the commotion of warriors boasting of spoils won, and the cries of prisoners and hostages. Máel Dúin ...
  • 3. Mael Duin builds a boat and sets sail
    BEFORE HE DID ANYTHING ELSE, Máel Dúin went to the country of Corcomroe, to see Nuca the druid, to ask him for charms and blessings for the boat he had decided to build. The druid gave Máel Dúin the charms and blessings he asked for, and told him on what day he should begin to build ...
  • 2. Mael Duin learns the Truth
    ONE DAY, the youths of the Royal Court were at play, competing among themselves in tests of strength and skill. Máel Dúin was winning every contest, and at last one of his companions, consumed with envy, burst out in anger and frustration: “To think that you, whose clan and kin no one knows, whose father and ...
  • 1. The Birth and Early Life of Mael Duin1. The Birth and Early Life of Mael Duin
    LONG AGO, there lived among the Eoganacht clan of Ninuss, in the kingdom of Thomond, a warrior named Alill Ocar Agha (or ‘Alill of the Edge of Battle’). He was a hero and a chief among his clan and family, and he was famed as a brave fighter. The king of Thomond led a raid into ...
  • The Saxons in BritainThe Saxons in Britain
    Paperback only. 285 pages, full colour illustrations throughout.

    A history of Britain from prehistoric and Roman times, through the arrival of the Saxons, the development of the Octarchy, and up to the arrival of the Vikings and the reign of Aethelwulf, father of Alfred the Great.

    Before the Saxons | The Dawn of History - The Ancient Britons - The Druids - Landing of Julius Cæsar - Caractacus, Boadicea, and Agricola - Departure of the Romans - Britain after the Roman Period

    The Saxon Invasion | The Ancient Saxons - Hengist, Horsa, Rowena, and Vortigern - Ella, Cerdric, and King Arthur - Establishment of the Saxon Octarchy - The Conversion of Ethelbert - Edwin, King of the Deiri and Bernicia - Penda, the Pagan Monarch of Mercia - Decline of the Saxon Octarchy - Offa the Terrible - Egbert, King of all the Saxons

    Appendices | Anglo-Saxon Culture - Religion - Government and Laws - Literature - Architecture, Art, and Science - Costume, Manners, Customs, and Everyday Life

  • Edible wild plantsEdible wild plants
    Includes: 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?Who understood the magic of life - Antoine Bechamp or Louis Pasteur?
    Robert Young

    A discussion of the way 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.”
  • The Soil and HealthThe Soil and Health
    Paperback, Kindle, Epub.

    A new edition of an important work by Albert Howard, one of the leading figures of the British organics movement.

    This is a detailed analysis of the vital role of humus and compost in soil health — and the importance of soil health to the health of crops and the humans who eat them. The author is keenly aware of the dead end which awaits humanity if we insist on growing our food using artificial fertilisers and poisons.

    "Agriculture is the fundamental industry of the world and must be allowed to occupy the primary position in the economies of all countries." - Albert Howard
  • Eugene MaraisEugene Marais

    This is a collection of material from various sources related to the South African scientist and poet, Eugen 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.”
  • Imperialism downloadsImperialism downloads
    A collection of maps, scenarios, and utilities for Frog City's Imp games.
  • The Soul of the Ape & My Friends the BaboonsThe Soul of the Ape & My Friends the Baboons
    Paperback, Kindle.

    Includes the two works by Eugene Marais written after his period spent living among a troop of baboons in the South African veldt.

    Firstly, there was a series of articles written in Afrikaans for the newspaper Die Vaderland. They were then published in book form under the title Burgers van die Berge, and were first published in an English translation in 1939 under the title My Friends the Baboons. These pieces were written in a popular vein suitable to a newspaper readership, and were not regarded seriously by Marais himself. They are a journal; a series of anecdotes and impressions.

    The Soul of the Ape, which Marais wrote in beautifully clear and precise English, was the more serious scientific document; however after his death in 1936, it could not be found. It was lost for 32 years, and was recovered in 1968, and published the following year.

    The excellent introduction by Robert Ardrey that is included in this volume was part of the 1969 and subsequent editions of The Soul of the Ape, and adds greatly to an appreciation of its importance.

    "One of the great masterpieces of scientific literature. I would even say it is a master piece of literature alone. I hope this man is remembered by the future and not forgotten further." - reader review
  • The Wheel of HealthThe Wheel of Health
    Paperback, Kindle & Epub

    “Why not research health, rather than disease?”

    The Hunza of northern Pakistan were famous for their extraordinary vitality and health. Dr Wrench argues that in part at least, this is because their food was not made ‘sophisticated’, by the artificial processes typically applied to modern processed food. How these processes affect our food is dealt with in great detail in this book.

    The answer that Dr Wrench uncovered in his researches goes deeper than just the food, though. The real answer lies in what was special about the Hunza's water supply.

    A new edition, illustrated.

  • On Eugene MaraisOn Eugene Marais
    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 TheoryLink: The Origin of a Revolutionary Theory

    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 SomatoscopeGaston Naessens: Somatid and Somatoscope
    Fitzraven Sky

    Gaston Naessens' somatid theory of the origins of cancer, the result of over 40 years of research in bacteriology and biology (the last 20 funded personally by the late David Stewart of the MacDonald-Stewart Foundation), has its roots in the concept of pleomorphism, first advanced by Antoine Bechamp in France in the 1870's. Pleomorphism is the assumption of multiple forms, or stages, by a single organism during its life cycle. Bechamp postulated such a pleomorphic (literally, shape-changing) micro-organism, which he named “microzymia” as a common progenitor of all bacteria.
  • Royal Rife and HepatitisRoyal Rife and Hepatitis
    Ken Welch

    On August 19th the New England Journal of Medicine carried an article warning that 2.7 million Americans now carry the Hepatitis-C virus, according to statistics from the CDC. This would make Hepatitis, a potentially fatal disease, the most common blood-borne infection in the country. Globally, the World Health Organization has reported that almost half the world's population carries one or more of the various hepatitis virus, and fatalities are greater than for HIV.
  • Philippa Uwins and NanobesPhilippa Uwins and Nanobes
    Philippa 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 with Philippa Uwins about NanobesRadio Interview transcript with Philippa Uwins about Nanobes
    Nanobes 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?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 KnowledgeTo Be or Not to Be? - 150 Years of Hidden Knowledge
    Christopher Bird
    An overview of astounding findings in a field of knowledge that deals with the very smallest forms of life.

    Hard as it is to believe, these findings, made over more than a century ago, have been consistently ignored, censored by silence, or suppressed throughout all of that time by ruling "opinion-makers", orthodox thinkers in mainstream microbiology.

    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-leavensGeological Micro-leavens
    In 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, ImposterPasteur: Plagiarist, Imposter
    R. Pearson
    Introduction to Bechamp or Pasteur?
    Pearson's book, originally published in the 1940's, is an excellent introduction to the theory and practice of Pasteur's 'science', his inability to fully understand the concepts he was appropriating, and the consequences of the vaccines that he and his followers created. Louis Pasteur built his reputation and altered the course of twentieth century science by plagiarizing and distorting the work Antoine Bechamp. Pearson exposes facts concerning Pasteur which are still being ignored today, and provides a detailed historical background to the current controversy surrounding vaccination. Even during Pasteur's lifetime, there were people who could see how wrong he was, and that he knew he was wrong.
  • Air for FireAir for Fire
    Paperback, Kindle & epub

    A collection of nine short stories and miscellaneous poems by David Major, author of The Day of the Nefilim. While the Nefilim was a meandering trip through some of the world's great conspiracy theories, Air for Fire is a collection of short tales that happen in every timeline but this one. Shameless historical revisionism.

    Air for Fire • The Princess Aslauga • The Tower • Berthezene • The One a Dog Runs To • All That The Thunderer Wrung From Thee • Rhakotis • Feeding the Beast • The Serpent & the Horse
  • Mechanical and Electrical Responses in Living MatterMechanical and Electrical Responses in Living Matter
    Jagadish Bose
    The first two chapters of 'Response in the Living and Non-living'.

    Mechanical response to different kinds of stimuli

     This reaction under stimulus is seen even in the lowest organisms; in some of the amœboid rhizopods, for instance. These lumpy protoplasmic bodies, usually elongated while creeping, if mechanically jarred, contract into a spherical form.

    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…Wheat grows and corn ripens, though all the banks in the world may break...
    Edmund Morris
    The first two chapters of 'Ten Acres is Enough'.

    THE MAN WHO FEEDS his cattle on a thousand hills may possibly see the title of this little volume paraded through the newspapers; but the chances are that he will never think it worthwhile to look into the volume itself. The owner of a hundred acres will scarcely step out of his way to purchase or to borrow it, while the lord of every smaller farm will be sure it is not intended for him.

    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.

  • Author’s preface to ‘The Blood and its Third Element’Author's preface to 'The Blood and its Third Element'
    Antoine Bechamp
    The author's preface to 'The Blood and its Third Element'.

    This work upon the blood, which I present at last to the learned public, is the crown to a collection of works upon ferments and fermentation, spontaneous generation, albuminoid substances, organization, physiology and general pathology which I have pursued without relaxation since 1854, at the same time with other researches of pure chemistry more or less directly related to them, and, it must be added, in the midst of a thousand difficulties raised up by relentless opponents from all sides, especially whence I least expected them.

    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 TransmitterThe Magnifying Transmitter
    Nikola Tesla

    If my memory serves me right, it was in November, 1890, that I performed a laboratory experiment which was one of the most extraordinary and spectacular ever recorded in the annals of science. In investigating the behavior of high frequency currents, I had satisfied myself that an electric field of sufficient intensity could be produced in a room and used to light up electrodeless vacuum tubes...
  • The Problem of Increasing Human EnergyThe Problem of Increasing Human Energy
    Nikola Tesla
    Article: The introduction to Tesla's book The Problem of Increasing Human Energy.

    The onward movement of humanity.
    The energy of the movement.
    The three ways of increasing human energy.
    Of all the endless variety of phenomena which nature presents to our senses, there is none that fills our minds with greater wonder than that inconceivably complex movement which we designate as human life.

    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 microzymasBacteria are microzymas
    Alan 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 pleomorphismOn the Work of Enderlein, Bechamp, and other researchers into pleomorphism
    Dr. Karl Horst Poehlman

    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 bacteriaAll human blood contains bacteria
    Alan Cantwell

    Bacteria are everywhere. Our mouths, throat, nose, ears all harbor germs. But what about the blood? Under ‘normal’ conditions physicians generally believe human blood is ‘sterile’. The idea of bacteria living in the blood normally is largely considered medical heresy. Dr Cantwell provides evidence showing the existence of bacterial entities in the blood. This directly relates to the work of Antoine Bechamp.
  • Some StatisticsSome Statistics
    R. Pearson
    Extract from the book 'Bechamp or Pasteur?'

    In any discussion of the value of a remedy or preventative for any disease, actual statistics of the results that have followed the use of such remedy or preventative in the past should be of great value in judging it, especially when the trend over a long period of years can be charted graphically.

    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: The Origin of ‘Preventive Medicine’The Cult of the Microbe: The Origin of 'Preventive Medicine'
    Ethel Hume
    Extract from the book 'Bechamp or Pasteur?'

    Hume describes the origin of the cult of the germ theory of disease. 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.

    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 bloodNotes on the coagulation of the blood
    Antoine Bechamp
    Introductory and historical notes from 'The Blood and its Third Element'.

    The object of this work is the solution of a problem of the first order; to show the real nature of the blood, and to demonstrate the character of its organization. It has, besides, a secondary purpose; the solution of a problem long ago stated, but never solved – the cause of its coagulation, correctly regarded as spontaneous, after it has issued from the blood vessels.

    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 protitsBechamp, Pleomorphism, and Enderlein's protits
    The Life Enthusiast
    "...all natural organic matters (matters that once lived), absolutely protected from atmospheric germs, invariably and spontaneously alter and ferment, because they necessarily and inherently contain within themselves the agents of their spontaneous alteration, digestion, dissolution". These agents are of course the self same Protits of Enderlein. As noted, Béchamp called them Microzymas. He proved that all animal and plant cells contain these tiny particles which continue to live after the death of the organism and out of which microorganisms can develop. In his book Mycrozymas, Béchamp laid the foundation for the concept of pleomorphism...."
  • Second Thoughts on DiseaseSecond Thoughts on Disease
    Dr Archie Kalokerinos & Dr Glenn Dettman
    Aboriginal infant mortality in Australia associated with immunizations meant to save them, and other doctors' findings concerning the value of megascorbic therapy, as treatment. This is relevant to Bechamp's science.
  • My Early LifeMy Early Life
    Nikola Tesla
    Extract from the book 'My Inventions'

    The first chapter of Tesla's book contains his recollections of his childhood.

  • The Soul of the White AntThe Soul of the White Ant
    Paperback, Kindle, Epub, Audiobook

    The amazing results of a long, close study of the lives of termites.

    "As a safari Guide in the Okavango Botswana for many years, I used this book as a basis for presenting a fascination for the smaller creatures of the African bush, my home for my entire life and which I was privileged to share with many clients from different countries. Termite mounds are really interesting and Eugene Marais compared the infrastructure of a termitary to that of the human body. Writing from the heart, this scientific author instills a wonder in the reader, of the incredible intricacies of nature, in a light-hearted, easily readable manner."

    "An excellent read - astonishing for its time. A heartfelt and truly holistic/metaphysical observation of how the colony functions which is deeply thought provoking..."
  • IlluminatiIlluminati
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    In 1967, Myron Fagan released a three-LP set titled "Illuminati". This recording has been transcribed and used as the basis for this edition, published in 2017 by A Distant Mirror in paperback, Kindle and epub formats.

    Myron Fagan describes how the Illuminati became the instrument of the Rothschilds to achieve a One World Government, and how every war during the past two centuries was instigated by this group.

    This is an historical text with names, dates, organization and, mode of operations, exposing the octopus gripping the world. Fagan exposes the Rothschilds' involvement, Zionism, Luciferian ideology, the destruction of national sovereignty and religions, Freemasonry, the Illuminist media and banksters, and the plan for three World Wars.

  • Ten Acres is EnoughTen Acres is Enough
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    "Recently we have seen a great back-to-the-land movement, with many young professional people returning to small scale farming; thus it is great fun to read about someone who did exactly the same thing in 1864. In that year, Mr. Edmund Morris gave up his business and city life for a farm of ten acres, made a go of mixed farming and then wrote a book about it. Mr. Morris proves Abraham Lincoln's prediction: 'The greatest fine art of the future will be the making of a comfortable living from a small piece of land'." - Sally Fallon, The Weston Price Foundation
  • Reconstruction by Way of the SoilReconstruction by Way of the Soil
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    Reconstruction by Way of the Soil uses case studies from Ancient Rome, nomadic societies, medieval England, Africa and Egypt, the West Indies, Russia, Australia and the USA to show that nothing is more important and fundamental than the relationship between civilization and the soil. The book takes us through the history of some of the world’s most important civilizations, concentrating on the relationship between humanity and the soil. Guy Wrench shows how farming practices, and the care – or lack of care – with which the soil is treated has brought about both the rise and fall of civilizations.
  • My InventionsMy Inventions
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    "I would highly recommend this book to anyone interested in the life and works of Nikola Tesla. Not only is it an invitation to one of the greatest minds of the last century but a chance to get to know Tesla as a person, as the book is filled with anecdotes of his early life. To my surprise and amusement, the inventor had a great sense of humour and very interesting views on various matters, such as friendship, politics and others. The book was written in 1919, almost a century ago, but I am sure it will be an inspiration for several generations to come..." - reader review
  • ‘The Day of the Nefilim’ – Excerpt'The Day of the Nefilim' - Excerpt
    D. Major
    Excerpt: The Day of the Nefilim

    The sun darkens. At first imperceptibly, and then with greater speed, it casts an unfamiliar veil over itself. It is the first eclipse in years.

    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.

  • EarthwormEarthworm

    George Oliver returns the reader to a time and methodology where people took responsibility for what they did and what they produced. In this world of spiraling food prices, huge landfills, diminishing food supplies, loss of topsoil, and water pollution, the reader is gently chastised for "letting someone else do it" and being "just too busy." We were once a self-reliant nation; now we outsource. Oliver shows the reader what is wrong and why. And the book is about earthworms.
  • The Problem of Increasing Human EnergyThe Problem of Increasing Human Energy
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    Eventually holding over 700 patents, Tesla worked in a number of fields, including electricity, robotics, radar, and the wireless transmission of energy. Contains Tesla’s thoughts on humanity’s relationship with the universe, and also his explanation of the technological advancements embodied in his work.

    This text was first published in Century Illustrated Magazine in June 1900.

  • Response in the Living and Non-LivingResponse in the Living and Non-Living
    Paperback, Kindle, epub
    This is one of the great Indian scientist's earlier works. His experiments showed that in the entire range of responses—regardless of whether the subject is metallic, plant or animal—the responses are identical. The living response, in all its diverse modifications, is a repetition of the responses seen in the inorganic.

    Further, the nature of the response is determined not by the play of an unknowable and arbitrary vital force, but by laws that do not change, and act equally and uniformly throughout both organic and inorganic matter.

    This realization was always at the core of his work. He sought to show that all materials react to their environments according to the same laws; in other words, everything exists in the same field of consciousness.

  • Franz Schubert – a BiographyFranz Schubert - a Biography
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    This new edition of Henry Frost’s 1892 biography of Franz Schubert has been edited and revised. The original references to pieces by Opus number have been replaced with the more commonly used D numbers. Many illustrations of places and people have been added throughout the text, and a complete catalog of Schubert’s works has been included.

    “With faith man steps forth into the world. Faith is far ahead of understanding and knowledge; for to understand anything, I must first of all believe something. Faith is the higher basis on which weak understanding rears its first columns of proof; reason is nothing but faith analysed.” – Franz Schubert
  • The Day of the NefilimThe Day of the Nefilim
    D. MAJOR
    Paperback, Kindle, epub.

    Most of the world's conspiracy theories are true, and here is the SF novel that shamelessly capitalizes on the fact...

    “THE DAY OF THE NEFILIM is an impressively written science fiction saga that involves culture clashes between humans, underground mutant races who yearn for the surface, an alien civilization chasing after their lost home planet in Earth’s solar system, and much, much more. The Day Of The Nefilim is highly recommended to science fiction enthusiasts as an engaging, mixed-up adventure of conflict, negotiation, back-stabbing, conspiracy, — and a small-town girl who unknowingly impacts upon it all.” — MidWest Book Review

  • BerthezeneBerthezene
    D. Major
    Short story

    Some of the more attractive incidents described in the following story — the stuffing of windows and doorways with the bodies of the dead, the scientists engaged in research while fighting rages around them, the officer attending to his wig — these all did happen during Napoleon’s retreat from Moscow, according to contemporary accounts.

    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 HorseThe Serpent and the Horse
    D. Major
    Short story

    There was only one entrance to Tritonis. It was a large gate, set into the wall which surrounded the city.

    So tall was the gate that it was five times higher than the tallest horse on the island; taller even than the shadow made when the guardsman whose mount it was sat high on the great beast in his ceremonial armour with its feathers and fur all flying up around him and across his blue skin, so that he would look like a sunset — even this guardsman and his mighty horse were dwarfed in their height by the city gate.

    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.