Will the Zika Virus Open the Door to Studies on Stealth Adapted Viruses?
February 14, 2016 - 5:00 PM
SOUTH PASADENA, CA - The
world is quickly realizing the enormous devastation that virus
infections can cause on the developing brain of children prior to birth.
Unfortunately, this realization is coming years after the public health
authorities disregard of a grouping of viruses, which fail to evoke an
inflammatory response; the accepted hallmark of an infectious process.
The immune system normally targets only a few of the different
components that comprise each virus type. Deletion or mutation of these
relatively few, normally targeted antigens can lead to derivative
viruses that are not recognized by the cellular immune system. These
viruses are termed stealth and the immune evasion mechanism called
The early reluctance of public health authorities to acknowledge the
existence of stealth adapted viruses was due, in part, to the
unequivocal finding that some of these viruses arose from
cytomegaloviruses of monkeys used to produce polio vaccine. Moreover,
cytomegalovirus contamination of polio vaccines tested in Africa best
explains the origin of HIV.
Microcephaly in infants born to Zika virus infected mothers is presently
largely confined to Brazil. This may reflect a genetic change in the
Brazilian Zika virus. It is also consistent with a facilitating role of
co-infection with a stealth adapted virus. Cytomegalovirus can infect
the placenta and can promote the replication of other viruses in
normally on-permissive cells. Certainly, the affected infants should be
examined for stealth adapted virus infections. This can most readily be
accomplished using virus cultures. Animals and certain insects can also
be susceptible to stealth adapted viruses.
Possibly relevant to the Brazilian outbreak is that routine vaccination
can provoke the severity of stealth adapted virus infections. This is
relevant in view of the Brazilian government to earlier decision to
administer tetanus, diphtheria and acellular pertussis vaccine (Tdap) to
all pregnant women.
Once public health authorities engage in these studies, they will come
to realize that stealth adapted virus infection is the underlying cause
of many neuropsychiatric illnesses, including autism in children. This
finding will have major ramifications with regards to the safety of
The more promising aspect of studies on stealth adapted viruses is the
identification of a non-immunological virus defense mechanism mediated
by the alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway. This pathway has been
shown to be effective against herpes viruses, papillomaviruses and HIV.
It is likely effective against flaviviruses, including the Zika virus.
The ACE pathway is mediated by a dynamic (kinetic) energy of the body's
fluids. It results from the absorption of a natural environmental force
termed KELEA (kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction). Water
can be activated by the addition of KELEA attracting compounds, which
can subsequently be removed by filtration or repeated dilutions, as in
homeopathy. Water can also be activated by being placed in the vicinity
of KELEA attracting energy fields. Consuming KELEA activated water
provides a convenient way of activating the ACE pathway. Even while
waiting for the results of controlled clinical, animal and laboratory
testing, urgent consideration should be given to providing KELEA
activated water to pregnant women in Zika endemic areas.
A research article addressing this issue has appeared in the Journal of
Human Virology and Retrovirology and is available at
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