The germ – or microbian – theory of disease was popularized by Louis Pasteur (1822-1895), the inventor of pasteurization. This theory says that there are fixed, external germs (or microbes) which invade the body and cause a variety of separate, definable diseases. In order to get well, you need to identify and then kill whatever … Continue reading Biological Terrain Vs. The Germ Theory
Getty Images All seven videos from the 'Seven Wonders of the Microbe World' series combined into one, talking about Microbes and why some are good, some are bad and what they have done for mankind. Seven Wonders of the Microbe World Video Length: 25:49 minutes Related Posts How the gut microbes you’re born with affect … Continue reading Seven Wonders of the Microbe World
In the Western world, we are desperately obsessed with killing things off that we feel can threaten our livelihood. Whether it is germs, terrorists, or the next door neighbour, we seek to eliminate anything that doesn’t agree with us rather than trying to maintain a healthy balance between desired and undesirable circumstances. When it comes … Continue reading Germ vs Terrain Theory – Which Do We Adopt To Be Healthy?
The concepts of pleomorphism and symbiosis are in the current perspective inseparable from the name of the great researcher and microbiologist, Professor Dr. Günther Enderlein (1872-1968) The basis for his work was the book by the French researcher A. Béchamp, titled "Microzymas". It described that a microorganism can, under precisely determined preconditions, occur in diverse … Continue reading Origins of Pleomorphism
(The Last Laugh) University of Arizona Cancer Center member Dr. Mark Pagel will receive a $2 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to study the effectiveness of personalized baking soda cancer treatment for breast cancer. In other words, clinical trials on the use of oral baking soda (sodium bicarbonate) for breast cancer treatments … Continue reading Baking Soda Cancer Studies and pH Medicine
What is Biological Terrain? The concept of Biological Terrain has its beginning in Europe. It is based largely on the clinical research of the French professor Louis Claude Vincent. I wrote an article on Biological Terrain some years ago and have been using it in my practice for quite some time. My interest was further … Continue reading Biological Terrain Revisited: Balancing Acid/Base, Oxidation Potential, and More