Morgellons diseases as a Cellulosic FiberOpathy (MacDonald)

Medical topics with questions, information and discussion related to Lyme disease and other tick-borne diseases.
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inmacdonald
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Joined: Fri 13 Jan 2012 22:32

Morgellons diseases as a Cellulosic FiberOpathy (MacDonald)

Post by inmacdonald » Sun 6 Apr 2014 17:50

Link: to 90 minute video lecture on Fiber diseases in the Human Host

http://youtu.be/47ByuAvmSC8

_____________________________________________________________________________________________
March 30,2014
Dr. Alan B. MacDonald, MD, in a 90 minute lecture, reviews Fiber Deposition diseases [due to Mineral type fibers - ASBESTOS and due to BIOLOGICAL type fibers - AMyloid and Mad Cow Diseases] in Humans and GALL diseases in Plants.
He Concludes that Morgellons Diseases are most likely an IN SITU overproduction of Cellulose due to Tick Transmitted soil bacteria of the Agrobacterium Family.

The words " In Situ" convey the meaning that Cellulose chemical precursor units are produced by the 4 cellulose producing genes of Agrobacterim bacteria are producing fibers of Non-Human type while their DNA resides in Living Human skin.

The DNA of Agrobcterium is regularly recovered from Morgellons huan skin lesions by PCR Study.
The Bacterium need not be alive during fiber production, because of the ability of Agrobacteium bacteria
to TRANSFER Bacterial DNA to Human Eukaryotic Cells by means of the T Plasmid. TRANSFECTion of Human
cells by Agrobacterium DNA was demonstrated by Dr, V, Citovsky , Professor, SUNY Stony Brook, NY
Many years ago. (See PubMed for references)

Agrobacteria are virtual factories for Cellulosic fiber production in Plant Diseases [GALL diseases of Plants].

Agrobacterium introduced into Human skin by insect bites ( Ixodid tick bites) or by skin abrasions) produce visible cellulose fibers, possibly combined with other Human Proteins, from minute chemical molecules.
The minute ( invisible to the naked eye) celluosic precusors emerge from the surface of Agrobacterium bacterial cells which reside and live within the human Skin. The possibility of Human Stem Cell Transfections by
Agrobacterium DNA is discussed in this overview.

Over time, the Cellulosic Fibers increase in size through a process of Self Polymerization or Self Aggregation to result in Fibers which can be seen with the naked eye, and which can be plucked from the Skin Lesions of Morgellons patients by tweezers.

Tick transmitted Co- infections [ borrelia burgdorferi, Borrelia compex co-infections,) and additional soil bacteria (helicobacter pylori) co-infections of human skin have now been documented in Morgellons Skin lesions by Molecular Detection methods.

This High Definition Educational Lecture is Free for all to View, but may not be resold or offered for sale

Respectfully,
Alan B. MacDonald MD, FCAP, FASCP
March 30 2014

velvetmagnetta
Posts: 469
Joined: Sun 23 Feb 2014 22:47

Re: Morgellons diseases as a Cellulosic FiberOpathy (MacDona

Post by velvetmagnetta » Wed 9 Apr 2014 10:09

I thought the fibers found coming out of Morgellons' patients skin was not cellulose but instead some form of chiton - like that of sea creatures?

Margherita
Posts: 192
Joined: Thu 27 Sep 2012 18:22

Re: Morgellons diseases as a Cellulosic FiberOpathy (MacDona

Post by Margherita » Thu 10 Apr 2014 0:18

Thank your Dr. MacDonald. Very interesting.

Agrobacterium & Morgellons Disease, A GM Connection?
abstract:

The Agrobacterium connection

Vitaly Citovsky is a professor of molecular and cell biology at Stony Brook University in New York (SUNY). He is a world authority on the genetic modification of cells by Agrobacterium, a soil bacterium causing crown gall disease in plants, that has been widely used in creating genetically modified (GM) plants since the 1980s because of its ability to transfer a piece of its genetic material, the T-DNA on its tumour-inducing (Ti) plasmid to the plant genome (see later for details).

Citovsky’s team took scanning electron microscope pictures of the fibres in or extruding from the skin of patients suffering from Morgellons disease, confirming that they are unlike any ordinary natural or synthetic fibres
http://www.globalresearch.ca/agrobacter ... ction/9891

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