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Our bodies’ internal milieu is of critical importance

by | Jan 18, 2011
If this significant living community is to be preserved intact, it is vitally necessary to maintain our internal milieu in a state of biological balance in its bodily juices and tissues, and to look after it. Not until the milieu has become altered over a longish period of time and lost this balance, as a result of disordering influences either from within or from without, can harmful microbes develop from those innocuous micro-organisms...

darkfield

Adaptation of an article by Ulrike Banis, MD, ND

If this significant living community is to be preserved intact, it is vitally necessary to maintain our internal milieu in a state of biological balance in its bodily juices and tissues, and to look after it. Not until the milieu has become altered over a longish period of time and lost this balance, as a result of disordering influences either from within or from without, can harmful microbes develop from those innocuous micro-organisms. Symbionts are friendly disposed towards us, but they can become parasites, which cause increasing damage to our blood and will also destroy it, unless the appropriate biological treatment is applied. This destruction can be observed, for instance, by means of darkfield microscopy, in the blood of many terminally ill people in the final stages of their illness.

Many people still persist in the erroneous opinion that microbes are primarily harmful and therefore need to be “combatted” and “destroyed”. These people also think that these “nasty” microbes come “wafting” over us, or somehow force their way into us from outside. That is not the case, as has been clearly demonstrated by various research results, even some from earlier times. According to these research results it is rather the case that, from the time of our birth, we play host to certain genera of microbe within our bodies, and these have the potential to become parasites. For the infant, some of these microbes even constitute its first “practice material” in strengthening its immune system. It has also been clear for a long time that the little embryonic being in the womb accepts micro-organisms from its mother via the placenta, which implies that this “inheritance” is transmitted by the placenta.


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