Lyme Bacteria – Borrelia Burgdorferi Version 1.0
The conventional view of lyme disease is that it is caused by Borrelia burgdorferi and with a few months of antibiotics you are cured. If you believe this, I have a bridge in Brooklyn that I would like to sell you. Those who have a serious interest in this disease should read Lab 257 which thoroughly documents the many years of government violation of EPA safety standards at the weapons lab that generated this problem.
Nevertheless, this bacteria is the most immediately crippling of the lyme complex. It should be eliminated first and it only takes a few hours of frequency application. As with all lyme organisms, there needs to be repeated checkups to make sure it is completely gone for at least six months. Reinfection with lyme is now becoming increasingly common as many of the flying insects (in addition to ticks) in infested areas now carry some or all of the many hundreds of lyme organisms.
Borrelia burgdorferi is a species of Gram negativebacteria of the spirochete class of the genus Borrelia. B. burgdorferi is predominant in North America, but also exists in Europe, and is the agent of Lyme disease.
It is a zoonotic, vector-borne disease transmitted byticks and is named after the researcher Willy Burgdorfer who first isolated the bacterium in 1982. B. burgdorferi is one of the few pathogenic bacteria that can survive without iron, having replaced all of its iron-sulfur cluster enzymes with enzymes that use manganese, thus avoiding the problem many pathogenic bacteria face in acquiring iron.
B. burgdorferi infections have been linked to non-Hodgkin lymphomas.
B. burgdorferi (B31 strain) was the third microbialgenome ever sequenced, following the sequencing of both H. influenzae and M. genitalium in 1995, and contains 910,725 base pairs and 853 genes. The sequencing method used was whole genome shotgun. The sequencing project, completed and published in Nature in 1997, was conducted at The Institute for Genomic Research.
Its clinical features includes “Lyme Disease”, manifesting Erythema chronicum migrans with Bull eye rash (a rash which spreads peripherally and sparing the central part), myocarditis, cardiomyopathy, arrythmias, arthritis, arthralgia, neuropathy and fascial nerve palsy.
It is common in North east, mid west and western US and is now becoming a worldwide epidemic. See recent results from Sweden published in the New England Journal of Medicine.
Frequencies for Borrelia Burgdorferi Version 1.0 are published for subscribers at http://subscribers.frequencyfoundation.com.