The Biology of Lyme Disease, An Experts Perspective With Alan MacDonald

Dr. Alan MacDonald, a retired M.D. and board certified in Anatomic Pathology and Clinical Pathology. This revealing interview from May 2013 covers many of the controversies associated with Lyme disease:
Part 1Chronic lyme disease
– Alzheimer’s and Lyme disease: microscopy and culturing brain tissue
– How Borrelia changes and survives within the human host
– The many strains and variations in Borrelia, how this relates to flawed testing
Part 2Brains and eyes as infection sanctuary sites
-Cloaking of spirochetes in complementary proteins
-Borrelia lifeforms: biofilms, communities, persisters, liposomes
-Syphilis spirochetes and similararities
-Spirochetes similar in biofunction as sperm
-Anatomy of a tick assault
-Six ways of evading the human immune system
-The CDC and Borrelia biofilms
-Atomic force microscopy: confirms Borrelia biofilms
-101 strains of Borrelia, 150 global genotypes
-Babesiosis types
-Why strain variation makes testing inaccurate
Part 3Biofilm communities
-Herxheimer reactions
-Failed therapy vs. Doctor failure
-Better terms for Lyme disease
-How Lyme was named and actual discoverer
-Four points of the Steere compass Multiple co-infections
-Complexity and adaptability of borrelia DNA
-Importance of CME for competency Globalization of Lyme disease
-Treatment options Biofilm infections and endocarditis
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For more:
  •  This link contains Dr. Burrascano’s crucial video on “The History of Lyme Disease,” where he united with Dr. MacDonald for drug studies and more.  They found:
    • patients can test negative but still be infected (seronegative Lyme).
    • They also cultured EM biopsies for antibiotic sensitivity studies to determine the most effective antibiotics.
    • They also did drug level studies and found CDC/IDSA recommendations don’t work for many as they don’t give detectable blood levels of antibiotics (which means the antibiotics aren’t effective).  Some people need higher doses and treatment is not a “one size fits all.”  This is important because the CDC/IDSA guidelines are setting patients up for severe chronic Lyme as these surviving pathogens mutate into something that will become treatment resistant.

Laane states:

The website of the scientific journal that published our article was so severely hacked that it stayed offline for three years. Once it came back up, our article had dissapeared.

The hacking of the Journal ‘Biological and Biomedical Reports’ seems to be done with a person knowing more than my closest enemies. And was someone with access to a quite advanced compilator system. Why this was done might well have been political or personal prestige.

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