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Jeff Sutherland

Twice the Energy with Half the Stress

L-Form Bacteria: the root of many chronic diseases

Granuoles of Borellia burgdorferi, Kersten 1995

Pathogens are directly related to most health problems. Many (if not all) health issues are caused by the interaction of multiple pathogens with the environmental and genetic environment of the individual. In 2006, the CDC began responding to this problem understood by frequency researchers since Rife built his first plasma devices in the early 20th century. A significant amount of new research is becoming available on L-form bacteria which lay at the root of most chronic disease (although many clinicians still don’t think they exist!). A good place to start reading about this is Amy Proal’s web site – Bacteriality.

Understanding L-form Bacteria
Author: Amy Proal 15 Aug 2007

In a 2006 the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) released a paper stating, “Infectious agents have emerged as notable determinants, not just complications, of chronic diseases. To capitalize on these opportunities, clinicians, public health practitioners, and policymakers must recognize that many chronic diseases may indeed have infectious origins.”

According to the CDC, infectious agents likely determine more cancers, immune-mediated syndromes, neurodevelopmental disorders, and other chronic conditions than currently appreciated. In fact, they argue that the potential to avoid or minimize chronic disease by preventing or treating infections may yet be substantially underestimated. Those of us familiar with the Marshall Protocol know that they are absolutely correct.

The same can be said for Dave Relman, PhD, assistant professor of medicine and of microbiology and immunology at Stanford University in California who argues, “The list of chronic inflammatory diseases with possible microbial etiologies is extensive; it includes sarcoidosis, various forms of inflammatory bowel disease, rheumatoid arthritis, systemic lupus erythematosus, Wegener granulomatosis, diabetes mellitus, primary biliary cirrhosis, tropical sprue, and Kawasaki disease….. the concept of pathogenic mechanism should be viewed broadly.”

Happily, the stealth pathogens responsible for causing the vast majority of chronic diseases have already been identified.