CureZone   Log On   Join
Re: Zappers and Electrocuting scattered worms
 
geritol Views: 10,418
Published: 13 years ago
 
This is a reply to # 1,343,171

Re: Zappers and Electrocuting scattered worms


I welcome a any thread consisting a broader discussion of zappers, what frequencies used, time lines to improvement, etc. ........ But, From another recent thread> "I have had bad scattering for a long time. Constant movement, itching, biting. Can be very painful at times. Not fun. Still looking for a solution that works! Have done most of the things recommended here for **1-1/2 years**." I added the *s for emphasis. ............... I reiterate, I could not wait that long. Continuing on with exploring possible side effects of lingering parasites, I have to consider that I have been exposed to raccoon roundworms, A Baylisascaris, as I do indeed live in a forested raccoon habitat area. And have tromped around enough for exposure. One family friend suggested to me I may have A Baylisascaris after having a discussion with a medical practitioner friend on my behalf. If so, I had a big problem. From: .... http://www.michigan.gov/dnr/0,1607,7-153-10370_12150_12220-27261--,00.html ..... In humans, based on the size of the larvae in the skin or eye lesions, cases of Baylisascaris infection can be determined. In the event of the *death of the human*, larvae can be detected in microscopic sections of the brain, heart, lungs, eyes and other affected tissues. ... In abnormal hosts, the disease can be diagnosed after a **postmortem examination**. Larvae and associated lesions in the **brain**, eyes, and other tissues can be observed on microscopic examination. A Baylisascaris infection is often suspected by the history and clinical signs observed. ... The animals usually seen with clinical and pathological signs caused by Baylisascaris are the abnormal hosts (mice, woodchucks, squirrels, rabbits, and birds). Migration of large numbers of larvae may cause liver and lung damage. Usually changes in behavior are seen due to central nervous system disorders. This is the result of damage caused to the brain and spinal cord by the larvae. Larvae may also cause eye disorders by migrating through the ocular tissues. If small numbers of larvae are involved in the migration, there may be no clinical signs observed. ************* Also see curezone post by humaworm: http://www.curezone.com/forums/fm.asp?i=754674 *********************** I may get a higher frequency zapper to address, for example, killing of migrated larvae in the brain and any residual concerns I have regarding other smaller brain parasites. Nervous system damage is one of the key side effects of A Baylisascaris. ..... So, If one has that one, or suspects it, 'aggressive measures' surely are justified, but I'm not sure if the the discussed electrical approach would help either. More research is needed there.
 

 
Printer-friendly version of this page Email this message to a friend
Alert Moderators
Report Spam or bad message  Alert Moderators on This GOOD Message

This Forum message belongs to a larger discussion thread. See the complete thread below. You can reply to this message!


 

Donate to CureZone


CureZone Newsletter is distributed in partnership with https://www.netatlantic.com


Contact Us - Advertise - Stats

Copyright 1999 - 2022  curezone.com

14.266 sec, (2)