Mental Illnesses and Stealth Adapted Viruses


Stealth adapted virus infections of the brain can explain the growing violence occurring within the country. These viruses are not effectively recognized by the cellular immune system and, therefore, fail to evoke an inflammatory response. Public health officials have been reluctant to acknowledge the existence of these viruses. Contributing to this disregard is evidence that some stealth adapted viruses unequivocally originated from monkey virus contaminants of polio vaccines. Moreover, the experimental testing of contaminated polio vaccines in chimpanzees likely led to the formation of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) and to the AIDS epidemic.

Virus-induced mental illnesses are not only devastating to patients but can diminish the natural empathy that instills a humane respect for others. The fear of consequences of criminal actions can also be greatly diminished by brain damage. Mentally impaired individuals can be easily misled by propaganda, even to the extreme of being willing to sacrifice their own life.

The medical responsibility for mental illness is largely the task of psychiatrists. Yet by training, psychiatrists are predisposed to see illnesses as neurochemical disorders, best treated with pharmaceuticals. Conventional virologists also do not have the perspective of treating patients beyond boosting the immune system and/or inhibiting active virus replication with pharmaceuticals. Stealth adapted viruses provide a continuing drain on cellular energy resources and are best treated using energy-based remedies.

A major paradigm shift in medicine is the realization that cells obtain energy through an alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway. This source of energy differs from that derived from the metabolism of food. It is induced by an external energy force termed KELEA (kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction). The fundamental role of KELEA in Nature is, presumably, to prevent the fusion of electrostatically attracted opposite electrical charges. In support of this contention, KELEA has been shown to loosen the intermolecular hydrogen bonding between fluid molecules.

The fluctuating electrical activity of the brain may be able to function as an antenna for attracting KELEA into the body, with reduction of this activity being a likely consequence of brain damage. The brain attracted KELEA provides an added dynamic (kinetic) activity to the body’s fluids in support of various metabolic functions. Moreover, if water is sufficiently activated, the now more separated electrical charges on the activated water molecules can attract further KELEA, which is transferrable to nearby water molecules. This principle explains the retention of activity throughout the repetitive dilutions used in homeopathy.

The ACE pathway acts as an important defense mechanism against infectious diseases, with several major advantages in comparison to the immune system. One obvious advantage is the ACE pathway’s capacity to suppress stealth adapted viruses. The ACE pathway can also contribute to the energy requirements of brain cells, possibly also enhancing its KELEA attracting capacity.

Various methods are available to enhance the ACE pathway and should be tested in patients with mental illnesses. A proven clinical approach is, to begin with, the drinking of KELEA activated water. Water can be easily activated by being placed near various devices with repetitive on-off electrical switching. Dipolar compounds can also be used to attract KELEA into water, possibly acting in an oscillatory manner. The compounds can be removed by decanting, filtration or progressive dilutions. Current protocols involve the consumption of approximately 500 ml daily, with initial benefits being detected within one to two weeks. Increased public awareness and discussions of the concepts embodied in this article may help encourage Governmental authorities and major research centers to undertake additional clinical studies among those who are mentally ill.