Nanobacteria: Need Regular Attention
Nanobacteria are easily eliminated using frequencies in a previous posting. Effects are dramatic in an infected person. Immune function is enhanced by at least a factor of four and need for sleep is often reduced by an hour a night. Increasing need for sleep may be a sign of reinfection.
Killing cells infected by nanobacteria can release them back into the system. So if you are eliminating cancer cells, fat cells, or any other cells by accident using frequency technology you may be reinfected. Chelation with EDTA breaks up calcified deposits and can cause reinfection. Killing infected parasites can cause reinfection. Resveratrol has been shown to help with heart disease and cancer. By causing apoptosis it can release nanobacteria embedded in cells. See:
Clement MV and others. Chemopreventive agent resveratrol, a natural product derived from grapes, triggers CD95 signaling-dependent apoptosis in human tumor cells. Blood 92:996-1002, 1998.
Recently, resveratrol has been shown to free up hidden sources of HIV virus so those taking resveratrol for life extension should be on the lookout for internal reinfection with viruses released as well as nanobacteria, particularly if you have been infected with the carcinogenic SV40 virus (over 100 million Americans).
Reinfection can be easily cleared using the nanobacteria frequency set previously posted. You definitely want to get rid of nanobacteria as it has now been shown to be associated with heart and kidney disease by researchers at the Mayo clinic.
Evidence of nanobacterial-like structures in calcified human arteries and cardiac valves
Virginia M. Miller, George Rodgers, Jon A. Charlesworth, Brenda Kirkland, Sandra R. Severson, Todd E. Rasmussen, Marineh Yagubyan, Jeri C. Rodgers, Franklin R. Cockerill, III, Robert L. Folk, Ewa Rzewuska-Lech, Vivek Kumar, Gerard Farell-Baril, and John C. Lieske
Departments of Surgery, Physiology and Bioengineering, Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Clinical Microbiology, and Internal Medicine, Division of Nephrology, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota 55905; and Heart Hospital of Austin and Department of Geological Sciences, The University Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas 78712
Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 287: H1115-H1124, 2004. First published May 13, 2004; doi:10.1152/ajpheart.00075.2004 0363-6135/04
Mechanisms mediating vascular calcification remain incompletely understood. Nanometer scale objects hypothesized to be a type of bacteria (nanobacteria) are associated with calcified geological specimens, human kidney stones, and psammona bodies in ovarian cancer. Experiments were designed to evaluate human vascular tissue for the presence of similar nanometer-scale objects. Calcified human aneurysms (n = 8), carotid plaques (n = 2), femoral arterial plaques (n = 2), and cardiac valves (n = 2) and noncalcified aneurysms from patients with bicuspid aortic valve disease (n = 2) were collected as surgical waste from the Heart Hospital of Austin, Austin, Texas, and Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota. Whole mounts or adjacent sections from each specimen were examined by electron microscopy, stained for calcium phosphate, or stained with a commercially available antibody (8D10). Filtered (0.2 µm) homogenates of aneurysms were cultured and costained with 8D10 antibody followed by PicoGreen to detect DNA or incubated with [3H]uridine. Staining for calcium phosphate was heterogeneously distributed within all calcified tissues. Immunological staining with 8D10 was also heterogeneously distributed in areas with and without calcium phosphate. Analysis of areas with positive immunostaining identified spheres ranging in size from 30 to 100 nm with a spectral pattern of calcium and phosphorus (high-energy dispersive spectroscopy). Nanosized particles cultured from calcified but not from noncalcified aneurysms were recognized by a DNA-specific dye and incorporated radiolabeled uridine, and, after decalcification, they appeared via electron microscopy to contain cell walls. Therefore, nanometer-scale particles similar to those described as nanobacteria isolated from geological specimens and human kidney stones can be visualized in and cultured from calcified human cardiovascular tissue.