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Lyme Disease - Part VI - The Rife Machine/ Bacterial Forms and Treatment

Updated on July 10, 2014

Lyme - The Rife Machine/ Bacterial Forms and Treatment

Our immune system uses electricity to ward off invading microorganisms. (Science & Vie Magazine) Human leucocytes kill bacteria and pathogenic fungi by electrocution. Rife machines are an electrical treatment for infections. The Lyme infection responds very well to electrical therapies. Microorganisms (bacteria, viruses, and fungi) each have a specific vibratory frequency or “mortal oscillatory rate” (MOR) to which they can be exposed resulting in their deactivation or death. A Rife machine is the electronic apparatus used to delivers this frequency (MOR) to the body. It delivers this frequency by applying an invisible electromagnetic field to the body. The field passes through the entire body and disables targeted microorganisms (like spirochetes). In the early stage of Lyme, the Rife Machine is the only known treatment that kills spirochetes and does not allow them to convert to the Cell-Wall-Deficient and cyst form. (The 10 Top Lyme Treatments – p. 295). The longer that you’ve been sick and the more severe your symptoms, the longer the recovery process will be. The long recovery process is a result of the Lyme bacteria grouping together inside the body in dense colonies. The treatments will only affect the outer layers of the colony. It takes time to peel off the layers and destroy the bacteria. No single approach or therapy will be enough to defeat Lyme disease. The treatment approach must be multifaceted, incorporating antibacterial therapies, exercise, an alkaline diet, plenty of rest.

Bacterial Forms and Treatment of Lyme Disease

The Spirochete is present in the first stage of Lyme disease. It is shaped like a spiral and very mobile. It is capable of drilling and allows penetration into dense tissue and bone and for intercellular infection. When threatened by antibiotics it converts to the Cell-Wall-Deficient and cyst form. Symptoms of the first stage are the bull’s eye and rash, Bell’s Palsy, and flu symptoms. In this early stage, pharmaceutical antibiotics are sometimes successful if the infection is caught early enough. Again, treatment is successful with the Rife Machine.

The Cyst form is the second stage. It is not mobile and there are no symptoms. The cyst form can survive antibiotics, temperature variations (-50 degrees F. to 107 degrees F.), and other adverse conditions. It converts back to the spirochete when conditions are favorable. It is responsible for relapsing. It can remain asymptomatic for years. Typically, it is not treated with anything. It is not recognized or acknowledged by western medicine. Frustration occurs with relapses due to cysts. There is available treatment with cyst form antibiotics (5-nitroimidazoles) but it is not always successful. (Avoid cell wall inhibiting antibiotics such as Rocephin.) At this point the Rife machine will kill spirochetes that emerge from the cysts. This treatment has been very successful. (Had the Rife machine come into popular use when antibiotics were being introduced into western medicine, it would have come into direct competition with penicillin and many other pharmaceutical products.)

The Cell-Wall-Deficient (CWD) form has no cell walls and makes targeting by the immune system and antibiotics more difficult. CWD is also capable of intercellular infection. It converts Vitamin D to the immunosuppressive hormone known as 1,25-D, causing autoimmunity. It clumps together in dense colonies. Neither antibiotics nor the immune system can reach the inner layers. It mimics different syndromes and conditions such as MS, fibromyalgia, chronic fatigue, Parkinson’s disease, and a variety of mental disorders and is mistreated with steroids, painkillers, and antidepressants. It is more dangerous than the spirochete form. There is a very low success rate with treatment that is typically used. The most successful treatment is the Marshall Protocol (to be discussed later) and often leads to a remission of incurable diseases.

Under certain circumstances, as a survival tactic, each of the three forms of Lyme are capable of converting to the other form. Cysts are much more treatment resistant than spirochetes. Cysts convert to Spirochetes sometimes in the spring and fall in order to increase and spread to other tissues. This is because Spirochetes are more mobile and can better spread the infection than Cysts. The CWD form is better able to survive many different treatment approaches, including CWD inhibiting antibiotics. Because each of the bacterial forms have different weaknesses and vulnerabilities, different antibacterial forms must be used. Spirochetes, the initial form, can sometimes be killed with protein inhibiting antibiotics. Rife machines are most effective in killing Spirochetes. Cysts respond to other forms of antibiotics.

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