Another aspect of Dr. Hamer’s research has been the role of microbes during disease development.
This, in brief, is what he found (Fourth Biological Law): Microbes such as fungi, bacteria, and viruses are only active during the healing phase, and the manner in which they operate is fully in accordance with evolutionary logic.
Tubercular bacteria, for example, populate only “old-brain”-controlled tissues.
Their function during the repair phase is to decompose tumors that are now superfluous, e.g., lung tumors, colon tumors, kidney tumors, prostate tumors, uterus tumors, breast gland tumors, melanomas, and mesothelioma.
Tubercular bacteria are essential for breaking down the buildup of “disposable cells” that proliferated for a biological reason during the conflict-active phase.
If the required bacteria are not available, due to vaccination, overuse of antibiotics, or chemotherapy treatment, the tumor cannot disintegrate properly.
As a result, it stays in place and encapsulates harmlessly.
Detected in a routine check-up, however, such an encapsulated growth can lead to a “cancer” diagnosis and, potentially, new conflict shocks with new symptoms.
By understanding the biological laws of disease development this prospect can be virtually eliminated.
While bacteria break down tumor cells that are no longer needed, viruses appear to be involved in the healing process of exclusively cerebral cortex-controlled tissues (e.g., bronchi, nasal membrane, stomach lining, lining of the bile ducts, and epidermis).
Hepatitis, pneumonia, herpes, influenza, and the stomach flu,are indications that a “virulent” but natural healing process is running its course.
Concerning the role of viruses, Dr. Hamer prefers to speak of “hypothetical viruses” since lately the existence of viruses is called into question.
This would be in line with Dr. Hamer’s earlier findings that the reconstruction and restoration process of ulcerated or necrotized tissue still occurs, even if the tissue-related viruses are not present.
The dilemma in which conventional medicine finds itself is that by failing to recognize the two-phase pattern of every disease, the first, conflict-active phase, routinely gets overlooked.
Since microbes are only active during the healing phase, and since the activity of microbes is typically accompanied by swelling, fever, pus, discharge, and pain, microbes are considered malevolent and the cause of infectious diseases.
But microbes do not cause the disease.
After all, it is our organism that employs the microbes to optimize the healing process.
Microbes can, of course, be transmitted, but they remain dormant until the person is in the healing phase of the same type of conflict.
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