Do Antibiotics Compromise Immunity?

November 30, 2012

30 Nov (Zurich) – While antibiotics can aid in the recovery of serious infections, it also kills intestinal flora that plays a fundamental role in the human immune system.  When improperly prescribed to patients who regularly engage in self-destructive behavior, antibiotics can lead to the further immune deficiency and death. 

Epidemiological data show that the signals and structures, traced back to the Human Immune Deficiency Retrovirus HIV and measured by means of HIV-tests, only occur after sexually transmittable diseases such as syphilis, gonorrhoea, chlamydia, hepatitis A and B, chlamydia, herpes genitalis, granuloma, urethritis, trachomatis, bacterial vaginosis etc.) and endemic infectious diseases such as tuberculosis, candidasis, cryptococcosis, toxoplasmosis, mycobacterium avium, herpes simplex, leishmania, salmonella septicemia and malaria, all of which with a positive HIV-test-result define the AIDS syndrome since the 1990s.

All the pathogens of these diseases, most of which have shown resistance to various kinds of antibiotics since the early 1980s, induce in cells a higher activity of reverse transcription, the formation of antibodies against certain proteins of the cell membrane and the cell nucleus, which are measured by HIV-antibody tests as ‘HIV-antibodies’.  Since the introduction of this test and the postulation of the human immune deficiency retrovirus (HIV) in 1984/85 the severe course of these illnesses and its proliferation have been attributed to the newly discovered retrovirus HIV, whose worldwide dispersion was supposed to be halted by tests on members of defined risk groups and by the practice of safer sex.

The full report is posted here.