MRSA Killer Bug – Methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus

Gorman, Christine. Surviving the New Killer Bug. Time, June 26, 2006.

Jewaun Smith, a 9-year-old boy from Chicago is lucky to be alive. A scrape on his left knee that he picked up riding his bike last October turned into a runaway infection that spread in a matter of days through the rest of his body, leving his lungs riddled with holes. Jewaun managed to survive, but what worries doctors most is that it’s not an isolated case. The bacteria that infected his knee has become resistant to the most common antibiotics and is on the march across the U.S. It has spread rapidly through parts of California, Texas, Illinois and Alaska and is beginning to show up in Pennsylvania and New York.

Coincidentally, the author picked up an MRSA infection on his left leg, allowing for detailed analysis. The photo above was taken with a QX5 Computer Microscope at 60X resolution. Photo analysis of this, along with other photos of infected individuals, identified the precise frequency and frequency range of MRSA. An FSCAN2 DIRP of an actual infection confirmed the frequencies.

In recent years, MSRA frequencies have been expanded to include biofilms formed by the MRSA bacteria and many parasites that transmit MRSA.

To access MRSA and all other published frequency sets for recent years, subscribe to the Frequency Research Foundation by clicking on the subscription link on the side of this web page. You will be put on the mailing list for announcements and links to new frequency sets and receive instructions on how to access the subscribers group where frequency sets are regularly updated.

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