Life Is In The Blood

House of Yahweh monthly magazine on Yahweh’s Health Laws …

Bacteria are everywhere. Our mouths, throat, nose, ears all harbor germs. A few bacteria in the urine are considered normal; and fecal material is largely composed of bacteria. But what about the blood?

Under “normal” conditions physicians generally believe human blood is “sterile.” The idea of bacteria living in the blood normally is largely considered medical heresy.

Recently Tom Detwiler of West Sayville, New York, sent me an email with three microphotographs he took from a video of a drop of his blood studied with “phase contrast” and a “dark field microscope.” The photos clearly showed round and beaded forms emanating from red blood cells (erythrocytes), strongly suggesting the appearance of bacteria.

In 1977 Domingue and Schlegel confirmed “the existence of a novel bacteriologic system” in the blood. They cultured staphylococcal-like bacteria and filamentous coccobacillary forms from 71% of the blood specimens from ill patients; and from 7% of supposedly healthy people. These pleomorphic bacteria grew out of round complex “dense bodies” and developed into “ordinary bacteria.” The authors concluded: “These organisms may represent an adaptation of certain bacteria to life in the blood.”

A few critics claim that Detwiler’s forms are contaminating bacteria or “artifacts” that are not microbial in origin. However, in view of recent studies, it is clear that bacteria do exist in human blood. Furthermore, bacteria are large enough to be observed microscopically. Thus, Detwiler’s observation of bacteria appears credible.

In actuality, the study of the blood and the microbes that emanate from blood cells was the subject of extensive examination in the late nineteenth century by Antoine Bechamp (1816-1908). At the time, it was widely believed that the cell was the smallest unit of life. But the French professor insisted it was the tiny granules within the cell (which he called “microzymas”) which comprised the smallest unit of life. In Bechamp’s heretical view, bacteria could develop from these microzymas under appropriate conditions. His book, The Blood and its Third Element, is still in print.

Blood bacteria are thought to be connected with the origin of life. Livingston (1906-1990) believed these microbes were responsible not only for the initiation of life, but also acted as terminators leading to death, admittedly a difficult concept for most people to consider. Wilhelm Reich (1897-1957) referred to bacteria emanating from energy-depleted cells as “T-bacilli”, the “T” derived from the German word “Tod”, meaning death. He found T-bacilli in both healthy and sick individuals. However, in the blood of sick people they were more numerous. Reich devised a blood test to measure the vitality of blood.

Pleomorphic bacteria have a “life cycle” and so do we. We ourselves are “pleomorphic” in that we begin life as microscopic beings and grow to produce new life by mixing our genetic material with others. When we die, we hope to continue as “spirit” with eternal life. In his experiments Wilhelm Reich was astonished to discover that it was impossible to destroy the smallest living forms of life.

The inability of modern medicine to recognize the reality and importance of blood bacteria is the great tragedy of modern science.

The Inspired Prophets and Apostles of Yahweh wrote about this same thing long before mankind invented the microscope that has given him the ability to enlarge microorganisms so they can be seen by the eye. This proves that wisdom beyond mankind’s inspired the Prophets to write the Scriptures for us.

The blood of animals, as well as man, contains many forms of life, including deadly viruses. Read:
Deuteronomy 12:23, 28
23 But be sure that you do not eat the blood, because the blood is the life, and you must not eat the life with the meat.
28 Observe and obey all these words I command you, so it may go well with you and with your children after you forever, when you do what is Lawful and Holy in the sight of Yahweh your Father.

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