Stealth Adapted Viruses and the Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
This immune evasion mechanism is referred to as stealth adaptation. Stealth adapted viruses were described in a major pathology publication in 1994 and have been repeatedly cultured from patients with the chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).
This research met with resistance from public health officials when it became clear that some stealth adapted viruses arose from the cytomegalovirus of African green monkeys.
Cytomegalovirus infected African green monkeys were routinely used to produce live polio vaccines. Contaminating DNA from African green and rhesus monkey cytomegaloviruses have been detected in previously approved polio vaccines, including the experimental poliovirus vaccine tested in African chimpanzees. The latter contamination may explain the origin of HIV from chimpanzees.
Rather than following the published methods for culturing stealth adapted viruses, some CFS researchers have clearly resorted to less effective methods for virus detection. They have wrongly concluded that CFS is not a viral illness. This is in spite of the overwhelming evidence of epidemic outbreaks and of related illnesses among family members. Rather, the focus of most CFS research has been on trying to unravel the many and variable metabolic changes, which can occur in different patients. Many millions of dollars have been raised from donors and spent on these rather fruitless efforts
Even though the cellular immune system generally fails to respond to stealth adapted viruses, the viruses can be inhibited by an alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway. This energy pathway is different from the cellular energy provided by the calories in food. It is expressed as an added dynamic or kinetic quality of the body's fluids.
There is now a better understanding of the alternative cellular energy pathway. The source of this energy is an environmental life-force called KELEA (kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction). The fluctuating electrical activities of the brain and probably muscles are likely involved in attracting KELEA into the body. The body can also produce alternative cellular energy (ACE) pigments as a means of receiving KELEA. The most convenient additional way of obtaining KELEA is with specifically activated water. Information on this topic is available in a book by W. John Martin entitled "Stealth Adapted Viruses;
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