It was the work of Louis Pasteur, Edward Jenner, Rudolph Virchow, Robert Koch, Paul Ehrlich and Emil von Behring that brought about the practice of widespread immunization, based upon the idea of producing antibodies in the blood to ‘help out’ the body’s immune system to identify and attack ‘invading germs’.

Through the work of Antoine Bechamp, William F. Koch, Royal Rife, Carl Edward Rosenow, Otto Warburg, Gunther Enderlein and Gaston Naessens, these ideas have now been shown to be erroneous.

The so-called ‘bad’ bacteria and viruses that modern medicine fights with its huge arsenal of synthesized pharmaceutical drugs are in reality the germs of life. These germs live in a symbiosis with the nutritive medium that constitutes our body, allowing it to be built up and later decomposed, to be metamorphosed and recreated. These germs are pleiomorphic shape-shifters that are controlled by the medium in which they live. Germs are not something separate, isolated, unfriendly and coming from outside, but rather, the foundation of life. Without germs, there is no life. Their number is infinite. Their function is varied. They can change shape, join together, separate again and return to their primitive condition. Viruses, bacteria and fungi are various developmental forms of germs, rather than different species. The nutritive medium on which these germs thrive determines the type of development they will undergo.

Early in this century, Dr. Carl Edward Rosenow of the Mayo Biological Laboratories began a series of experiments in which he took distinctive bacterial strains from a number of disease sources and placed them in one culture of uniform media. In time, the distinctive strains all changed and became one uniform class, indistinguishable one from the other. By repeatedly changing cultures, he could individually modify bacterial strains, making harmless ones ‘pathogenic’ and, in turn, reverse the process. Dr. Rosenow concluded that the critical factor controlling the nature of the bacteria was the food and the environment they lived on. These discoveries were first published in 1914 in the Journal of Infectious Diseases.

Rosenow’s work was corroborated and expanded upon about two decades later by Royal R. Rife, developer of the fabled Universal Microscope, with a resolution of 150,000 power. This precision instrument made living bacteria and viruses visible. Rife showed that by altering the environment by adding adrenaline, friendly bacteria such as bacillus coli could be converted into the ‘pathogenic’ bacteria known as typhoid, then into viral forms associated with polio, then tuberculosis, then cancer. Rife observed that the process could be reversed backwards to harmless bacillus coli by adding long chain sugars, such as are found in aloe vera.

Rife stated that it was the unbalanced cell metabolism of the human body that in  actuality produced the disease. He believed that if the human body was perfectly balanced, it was susceptible to no disease.

This work closely paralleled Alexis Carrel’s earlier research at the Rockefeller Institute, where he was able to control the rates and levels of infectious disease mortality among mice by altering their diet. Researcher Rene Dubos reaffirmed these findings and suggested that virulence is an ecological problem; that is, a problem of the state of internal cleanliness.