The Riddle of Pleomorphic Microorganisms - Virology Hub

The Riddle of Pleomorphic Microorganisms

Pleomorphism refers to the belief that microorganisms can adopt multiple forms during a single growth cycle. It was originally proposed by a French Scientist and contemporary of Louis Pasteur named Antoine Bechamp. He observed tiny particles, which he called microzymas (small fermenters), that seemingly subsequently transformed into living bacteria. This opinion was refuted by the classical experiments of Pasteur that argued against spontaneous generation of life forms. Later proponents of pleomorphism included Royal Raymond Rife, Virginia Livingston and Gaston Naessens. Rife argued that cancer associated viruses (BX and BY) could become E. coli bacteria as well as assume filamentous fungus-like forms. Livingston also observed what she claimed to be were cancer causing microbes in virtually all cancers. Naessens in France and subsequently in Canada reported varying shaped motile elements in blood that he concluded were the originators of life. He termed these tiny objects, somatids. He identified up to 13 different morphological transformations that somatids could undergo especially when derived from blood of ill patients. The German zoologist and bacteriologist, Guenther Enderlein, observed similar transformations among particles that he called protits. He suggested that the various transformations, including the formation of conventional bacteria and fungal forms, were triggered by unhealthy diets (such as being rich in animal fats). Dark field microscopy has provided a convenient method to observe these so called “living pleomoprhic life forms.”

A major weakness of the pleomorphism theory is the lack of substantial data relating to the nucleic acid component of the supposed organism. The major criterion for declaring that the objects are living is their directed movement as seen under the microscope. I have seen electronically active alternative cellular energy pigments (ACE-pigments) undergoing directed motion and can easily appreciate how they could be mistaken for bacteria. Moreover, ACE-pigments can rapidly change from solid to filamentous forms. It is likely, therefore, that Beauchamp, Naessens, Enderlein and others were mistaking ACE-pigments for bacteria. This explanation is also consistent with the apparent association of such particles with disease states. ACE-pigments are known to form both in vivo and in vitro in response to stealth virus infections. Cell free ACE-pigments can show both reducing and oxidizing activities. Oxidat ion can trigger the coagulation process leading to impaired blood and presumably also lymphatic circulation. Methods are, therefore, being devised to help reduce the levels of potentially coagulating, cell-free ACE-pigments and to replenish the individual with an acceptable substitute.

Monomorphism is the opposite of polymorphism. Strictly speaking it assumes that each type of bacteria has but a single morphology. It does not allow for various cell wall deficient forms of certain types of bacteria. It also disregards the known capacity of some bacteria, for example anthrax, to condense into a spore. Minutely sized bacteria, so called nanobacteria, may also exist as can very large bacteria that can even be visible to the unaided human eye. For the vast majority of bacteria, the assumption is that they exist as a single morphological type and divide by binary division to yield two similar, albeit slightly smaller, daughter cells.

Studies on stealth virus cultures showed the presence of both virus-derived and bacteria-derived genetic sequences. It appeared that the stealth-adapted virus had managed to incorporate certain bacterial genes, probably by passing through bacteria. The term viteria was introduced to describe what were essentially still viruses but with added bacteria-derived genes. It was also noted that even in cell free cultures of stealth viruses continued production of lipids and other particulate matter could occur over many months. It seemed as if extra-cellular enzymes were present that were possibly being powered by ACE-pigments. This notion is consisten t with the evidence that ACE-pigments can transducer (convert) physical energy (in the form of electromagnetic energy, magnetism or even sound) to chemical energy. A name given to these presumptive, ACE-pigment energy-driven enzymes was Zymoids. They are also possibly related to what have been called pleomorphic life forms.



Source by Dr. W. John Martin, M.D., Ph.D.

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