The parasite theory
The word parasite comes from the Greek and means, one who eats at the table of another. Colloquially, freeloaders are also referred to as parasites, i.e. life forms that live at other’s costs. Thus, for example, the Russian scientist, Tamara Lebedewa, has maintained for years that what which pathologists make out to be cancer cells under the microscope are really trichomonads. At first glance this seems to be absolute scientific nonsense, a second look however reveals that this is not so crazy at all, particularly in light of all of the research done by Ms. Lebedewa and her Russian colleagues.
The thought that parasites are responsible for cancer is not all that new. Karl Michael described this almost 200 years ago, and in 1893 Pfeiffer wrote that cancer was induced by the parasite amoeba sporidium. In the last century it was then Professor Koch in Germany, Newjadomskij in Russia, and Hulda Clark in America (see under cancer therapies: Clark), who again and again came back to a parasite theory,
Trichomonads are small flagellates that can exist in three different stages: in the amphitrichous stage, as a kind of amoeba, and in cyst form. Because this parasite reproduces asexually, each time a totally different organism occurs. With the aid of hyaluronidase (an enzyme) these parasites can wander around the entire body. Due to their various forms of appearance, naturally they also have various antigen characteristics. What is phenomenal is that they eliminate antigens on their surface which are absolutely identical to antigens of human origin. This naturally irritates the immune system and would explain why our immune system is so powerless against tumors.
According to Lebedewa’s theory a tumor cell is a non-amphitrichous type of parasitic flagellate. Thus a tumor is nothing more than a collection of non-amphitrichous trichomonads and their daughter cells that separate. But why do trichomonads suddenly form large groups? There are also theories that explain this. First it may be the case that daughter cells do not cut themselves off, secondly there can be a fight for survival with the host (person), which is why as many new cells as possible must be formed, and third, naturally it makes sense that a group has better chances for survival then do lone warriors.
Based on the theory of evolution however we must ask ourselves three questions when parasites are involved:
1. Are parasites always our enemies, or do they perhaps assume important tasks in our body.
2. Which came first? The parasite or the cancer cell?
I have discussed parasites, mainly with Dr. Budwig, who as early as 1959 in what is probably most extensive book, The Fat Syndrome, reported in detail about the “wormlike life forms”, as she called them, in the hemogram. She showed me microscope photos, how these life forms were increasingly degenerated, and then later were no longer to be found a few days after using the oil-protein-diet. However at the latest when Bavarian cell researchers at the Max-von-Pettenkofer-Institute discovered tiny protozoa and published their findings (Ärztliche Praxis: “Ungewöhnliche, korpuskuläre Elemente im Blut!”, (Unusual, corpuscular elements in the blood!), and at the very latest when Dr. Alfons Weber published his
research films, everyone should have understood that there is more in our blood than just the blood cells that are usually cited.
But just as the allopathic practitioners consider the tumor to be something malignant, now many non-conventional doctors make the mistake and vilify the parasites. Just consider for yourself. Can it be that all of these “little creatures” live inside us permanently and are only waiting to do us harm. Just as bacteria are not bad, neither are all parasites bad. Naturally bacteria or viruses can also harm us, but this depends more on the milieu than it does on the germ. Anyone can see this for himself under the microscope. “Damaging wormlike life forms” are suddenly no longer visible through a simple conversion of nutrition and/or detoxification therapies, or in other words: through a change of the milieu. Particularly the pH value of the blood plays a major role here and since everyone is talking about the deacidification of the body, I must tell you that parasites are happiest in the blood if the pH value is too high and not too low. This is precisely why acidification of the blood through d-lactic acid is very important.
Naturally the above does not exclude the fact that parasites can cause symptoms, particularly in large numbers, and that through short-term “antiparasitic measures” these symptoms can be also be fought effectively. But we must be careful to not draw the opposite conclusion, which is that we must kill the parasites. Milieu changes are much more important, they enable us to live in a healthy symbiosis with parasites. It is certainly utopian to believe that we can avoid parasites. First this is impossible and second it is absolutely unnecessary.
The parasite approach to therapy:
Detoxification, nutrition, anti-parasite medication.