How We May Have Gotten ‘Germ Theory’ Fundamentally Wrong! by A. Parent

Dubos (Mirage of Health 1959) "When the tide is receding from the beach it is easy to have the illusion that one can empty the ocean by removing water with a pail." Quoted in, McKinlay, J. B., & McKinlay, S. M. (1977, Introduction) Letter to the ‘TIMES’ 1854 ' We prefer to take our chance with cholera than be bullied into health. There is nothing a man hates so much as being cleansed against his will or having his floor swept, his hall whitewashed, his dung heaps cleared away and his thatch forced to give way to slate. It is a fact that many people have died from a good washing.' Child, J and Shuter, P. (1992, 101)


SURVIVING Some of the Deadliest Plagues Known to Humanity… (Antidote to Corona Virus/COVID-19?) BEGIN READING NOW FOR FREE

All the research on this blog relating to ancestral immunity on the ANCESTRAL IMMUNITY menu are now available to read in one place - see below START READING NOW Download FOR FREE Here How Nature Does Mass Immunization A Whole Lot Better Than Us!... Don't Count Your Children 'til they've had the Pox by A.…

Did Jenner Really Save Us Or Was Nature Already On the Case?

National Library of Medicine
If Jenner had been right, and infant vaccination gave lifelong immunity, then we would have no problem today, but duration of immunity to prevent attack is very variable and relatively short.
Dixon, C. W., (1962, 342)

Part Six (of Don’t Count Your Children Until They’ve Had the POX!) Scarlet Fever Returns: but it is a lot less deadly!

Scarlet Fever Returns: but it is a lot less deadly We don't know much about Scarlet Fever from the earlier era (pre-1800s), but we do, however, understand that it was fairly widespread and existed in some form as it relates to another fairly similar disease - Diphtheria, as documented in the excerpt below taken from…

Part Four (of Don’t Count Your Children Until They’ve had the POX Series) Typhus: Filling in the Gaps

A History of Epidemics in Britain, Volume II

… The best illustrations of the greater severity and fatality of typhus among the well to do come from Ireland, in times of famine...

But it may be said here, so that this point in the natural history of typhus fever may not be suspected of exaggeration, that the enormously greater fatality of typhus (of course, in a smaller number of cases) among the richer classes in the Irish famines, who had exposed themselves in the work of administration, of justice, or of charity, rests upon the unimpeachable authority of such men as Graves, and upon the concurrent evidence of many...

Creighton, C., (1894, 189)

Don’t Count your children until they’ve had the Pox: Weekly Series Intro & Part One.


 Can We Now Count Our Children?

Whatever happened to the Great Plague of the middle ages; a disease we never had any medical interventions for? Although, back in the day, protection was adopted by visiting doctors who attended the sick – the mask with the beak of a bird was filled with various herb potions and if the afflicted didn’t die from the plague, surely they would have died of fright at the sight of such a vision on one's sick bed...