Sunday, July 09, 2006

The microbian doctrine also gave rise to the development of antibiotics

The microbian doctrine also gave rise to the development of antibiotics, the first being penicillin in 1940. An antibiotic is the poisonous waste from one germ used in the attempt to kill another. Penicillin is the poison from a fungus. As a result of this development, most bacterial infections have apparently been "treatable" over the past 50 years. However, there seems to have been a price to pay for this convenient, and unscientific approach. And it is interesting to keep in mind that these tiny life forms, as well as the ones that are the main subject of this book-yeast, fungus and/or molds-are plants, not animals. Thus, we animals are essentially being taken over by vegetation. One of these is the existence in the interesting tract of necessary bacteria.

There is a crucial, delicate balance between two general types, which we'll call "friendly" and "unfriendly" for convenience though it is not strictly accurate. With the substances they produce, the friendly ones help control the unfriendly ones. A major source of abuse of the friendly ones is antibiotics (exotoxins and mycotoxins, the waste products of bacteria, yeast and fungus), which reduce their numbers and allow a territorial takeover by the unfriendly group. (An antibiotic does not really kill bacteria. It simply makes them enter a different stage of their pleomorphic life cycle-like they duck out of the way. In any case, the antibiotic cannot balance the terrain condition, and in fact worsens it.) Taking enough poison to truly kill these powerhouses would kill you, because, in truth, they arise from part of your being.

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