what causes Warts

Non Painful Diseases

what causes Warts

Could we get warts from playing with toads in childhood?

We don't play with toads anymore. Yet we get warts. We don't

know how we get them. But after learning how to get rid of them,

you will probably know how you got them. Not all warts are the

same. In fact, they might all be different: each one is made up of

5 or 6 different viruses, not just one as we had believed.

Peel a tiny fragment off one of your warts. Prepare it for

testing by placing it in a small bottle. Add a few tsp. filtered

water and a ¼ tsp. grain alcohol, Label it with the location you

got it from: like “left middle finger knuckle. “First, search your

body for other locations of this wart (organs that test positive to

your sample). You can easily find them in your skin, of course.

But also search electronically in your liver, spleen, muscles,

stomach, heart, pancreas. Notice how often they are present in

the pancreas. The pancreas seems to be a wart-virus heaven.

Are they in the islets or the rest of the pancreas?

Without a zapper, you will need to find the frequency of each

virus to completely destroy it. Attach your frequency generator

and search between 400 and 290 KHz. When you find its

resonant frequency, kill it by treating yourself for three minutes at

10 volts from a frequency generator. Will your warts fall off?

In a few days one or two of your warts will begin to shred.

After a week you may lose one or two completely, and find that

several more have become smaller. The remainder are unchanged.

Continue to identify and kill them. Notice that they are

not necessarily gone from the pancreas or other organs at the

same time as they are gone from the skin. Perhaps warts are not

the benign entities we have believed them to be. They may, in

fact, ride into the body on some common bacteria, like Salmonella,

or common parasite like pinworms or tapeworm stages.

Zapping doesn't reach all the viruses in a wart either. It takes

repeated zappings to start the shredding and gradual killing of

warts.

Guy Laird, age 11, had warts on his lips besides fingers. His job was

feeding the three outdoor dogs. He was full of Ascaris. He had

Taenia pisiformis and Taenia solium bladder cysts in his liver.

These were shedding viruses into Guy. He was started on Rascal

for six weeks (this was before the zapper was invented). Maybe his

benzene buildup was responsible for letting so many parasites

(and their viruses) survive and multiply in his body. He stopped

using toothpaste, killed Ascaris (408 KHz) and some flukes (434 to

421 KHz) and improved his diet. All except one wart came off

(without bleeding). He was given different chores, too, to reduce

his contact with animals and their parasites.

Georgianna Mills, a middle age music teacher, broke out with warts all

over her hands, at least 30 in total. A few months later she was

diagnosed with bone cancer; she always wondered if there was a

connection. She cleared up her cancer and killed her viruses and

bacteria with a frequency generator. Nearly all her warts disappeared.

But her indoor pet brought new parasites daily, especially

Moniezia tapeworm stages. With each Moniezia infection (about

once a month) she got new warts. She was never able to clear

them completely.

I concluded that each wart is actually composed of 3 to 6 viruses

and these viruses are distributed throughout our bodies!

How satisfying to be able to rid our bodies of them, once and for

all even in internal organs. There is a catch. Small remnants of

some warts do not disappear in spite of killing most of them.

More accurately, they disappear and then reappear in our internal

organs. Could this suggest to us their true origin? Could it be a

tapeworm stage?

Tapeworm Stages

Our bodies harbor numerous stages of tapeworms. But not the

tapeworm itself, which may belong to a dog, cow, or pigeon.

Tapeworms lead complicated lives, much like insects with their

caterpillars, larvae, larval molts, pupae and eventual adults.

Tapeworms shed eggs with the bowel movement of the animal

host. The eggs blow in the dust and reside in the earth. A vegetarian

animal nibbling vegetation near this filth, or licking dirt

and dust off its coat, swallows the eggs. Humans, too, eat plenty

of filth by licking their fingers. As children we all eat dirt simply

by eating with unwashed hands.

The Jewish society discovered the great importance of

washing hands before eating, thousands of years ago. But many of

us choose to ignore truths that seem old fashioned. In our own

relatively short life times we cannot see the whole picture as

well as the prophets and seers of ancient

cultures could. We eat plenty of dirt and

along with it, the eggs of tape-worms.

Dog and cat tapeworms are most

prevalent, but sheep, cow, pig, and seagull

tapeworms are also common.

There is hardly a predator species in

existence that doesn't have its own characteristic

tapeworm. Whatever animal

species you live near, or once lived near,

you probably swallowed some of its filth

and some tape eggs. The eggs hatch in

your stomach and the tiny larvae burrow

into a neighboring organ without any

consideration that this is your stomach

wall or spleen or muscle. The larva's

plan is not to grow into a long worm—

that can wait. The larva must simply

Some cysticercus

varieties

(types) have multiple

heads.

survive until you can be conveniently eaten! A wolf or a tiger

will surely come along! In bygone days it did.

The larva is about ¼ inch long, surrounded by a “sac of waters,”

like a tiny water balloon. Looking very closely at this sac,

called a cysticercus, we see a head (scolex), complete with

hooks and suckers, turned inside out, inside a bladder.

As the tiger's teeth bite down on the

cysticercus, the pressure pops it out. The

head is now right side out with hooks

and suckers ready for action. Now it

grows in the tiger!

It quickly hooks into a loop of intestinal

wall so it can't be swept away and

begins its growth into a regular long

Emerged

adult tapeworm. The tiger is the true or

cysticercus.

primary host. We were merely the secondary

or intermediate host. Why does

the adult tapeworm prefer the tiger instead of us? Only Mother

Nature knows. But the best way to get to a carnivore is through

its prey.

You can find these larval cysts in your organs using slides of

the cysticercus stage of various common tapeworms. Search in

your muscles, liver, stomach, pancreas, spleen, intestine and

even brain. You will not find even little bits of them in your

white blood cells. My explanation for this curious finding is that

the tapeworm leaves no debris to be cleaned up by your white

blood cells. Evidently your body builds a cyst wall around the

larva to tightly encase it and prevent toxins and debris from

entering your body. Thus your white blood cells are not alerted

in any way. Of course, the larva is much too big to be devoured

by tiny white blood cells anyway. Yet, it seems that if a pack of

white blood cells had attacked the larva just as soon as it hatched

from the egg they would have been able to devour it. Perhaps it

enlarges too rapidly. Perhaps our white blood cells are

preoccupied. In any case, we begin to load up on tapeworm

stages from infancy and by the time we are middle aged we have

dozens tucked away in our organs.

Some do die in the course of time. Perhaps their true secondary

host is a rabbit or a mouse instead of a human. The short life

span of these other hosts might mean that the life span of the

cysticercus is also quite short, not 40 years! When they die, the

white blood cells do clean them up and we can see them in our

white blood cells at this time. It can take several weeks for the

cysticercus to be completely gone by this natural method. During

this time, we become ill! Numerous bacteria and viruses spring

up, as if from nowhere, in our organs.

Don't be surprised if you are testing yourself during illness to

find a tapeworm or two in your white blood cells! It is well

worth searching for at such a time. Help your body dispatch the

tapeworm stages all together with your zapper. A frequency

generator is bound to miss some. Some cysticercus varieties

consist of many heads, and each head has even more heads inside

it! These might have different resonant frequencies. Only killing

them together has the desired effect. Remember bacteria and

viruses are released by killing tapeworms, so always follow

with a second zapping in 20 minutes, and a third zapping 20

minutes after that. Only then can your tapeworm-related illness

disappear.

If you do nothing, your body will be kept busy killing bacteria

and viruses as the tape cysticercus wears down and eventually

dies. You may not wish to identify all of them (but at least

search for Adenovirus, the common cold) and just note where

you are being attacked: your nose, throat, ears, lungs, bronchi.

Internal organs are attacked too. It seldom takes more than three

weeks, though, for your body to clean up a tape stage even

without any help from a zapper. The attendant illness will be

gone by then, too.

Watching these events in your body gives you insight into the

very powerful forces at work, called immunity or body defense. The body “knows” a great deal more than we have surmised.

There is yet so much to discover.

What initiated the death or dying process of the tapeworm

stage in the first place? Has your body been trying all along and

finally succeeded? Has the cysticercus reached the end of its life

span naturally? Have its (the tapeworm's) own viruses and bacteria

gotten the upper hand and killed it? Did it accidentally absorb

something that killed it?

By taking a herbal combination, Rascal, you can soon find a

tapeworm stage in your white blood cells where you could not

find it earlier. It is now dead or dying. This proves the effectiveness

of Rascal, even though it is slow.

Since we all eat dirt and inhale dust that is laden with dog

feces or other animal excrement, we all harbor tapeworm stages,

although none may be present in our white blood cells. Are they

harming us? Perhaps they are living out their lives as quietly as

they can in our organs, the way mice or ants try to live in our

dwellings. Yet, when tapeworm stages are being killed, either

spontaneously by your body or with a zapping device, we see an

assortment of bacteria and viruses spread through the body,

including the common cold.

Getting rid of the tapeworm stages in your organs seems a

very worthwhile goal. Since each of us has been associated with

dozens of animal species in our past, we probably have dozens

of varieties of tapeworm stages in us. I cannot identify more than

a handful due to lack of prepared slides. You can find them

without identifying first, though, by listening to their emission

frequencies. Their emissions are often extremely weak, possibly

due to being encased in a cyst. Search between 510 KHz and 410

KHz. You may wish to “track” them for a while before killing

them. You may wish to search for identical frequencies in your

pet's saliva. Or you may wish to dispatch them as rapidly as

possible. Use the zapper, not a frequency generator. Remember

to “mop up” after your tapeworm killing by zapping

again to kill bacteria and viruses that have been released from

the tapeworm.

You may be disappointed not to feel any different after ridding

yourself of numerous tapeworms and their pathogens. Evidently,

the tapeworm stage itself doesn't make you sick; it is

simply there like a wart is there, without making you sick. Its

viruses can make you sick. Depending on which virus it is, it can

make you very sick or not sick at all. Different viruses invade

different organs. And some of these turn into warts!



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