Injected detergents trespass on an immune process that holds life and death control over cells...

There are two major aspects to the body's immune system:

• The 'adaptive' immune system — this includes various lymphocytes, such as B cell and T cells, and antibodies

• The 'innate' immune system — this includes various leukocytes, such as phagocytes and natural killer cells, and the use of inflammation and the Complement system

The Complement system is a chain-reaction of biochemical events that help remove pathogens from the body.

The Membrane Attack Complex (MAC) is part of the Compliment system — and it is one of the immune system's ultimate weapons.

Signals are sent when an invading pathogen is identified.

MAC proteins form rings and tunnel through the pathogen's surface membrane.

In other words, the MAC puts holes in the invading cell.

These holes cause the cell to leak or explode by weakening its membrane. The cell dies quickly.

Killing cells by punching holes into them makes the MAC extremely potent — and also extremely destructive if it runs out of control.

For this reason the MAC (and the Complement system in general) is tightly regulated by additional proteins.

Detergents are used during the manufacture of flu vaccines.

These chemicals are not completely purified out of the final product.

They enter the body at the time of injection.

Understanding the MAC helps explain the harm caused by injected detergents.

MAC Detergents
Cause cells to leak or explode Cause cells to leak or explode
Regulated by proteins Unregulated - like the MAC out of control
Target foreign cells and avoids self-cells Hit cells at random
Respond to signals calling off the attack Continue destroying cells
Integrated into complex (and sensitive) signaling and feedback relationships Foreign to these relationships and disruptive to them

The MAC operates as part of the Complement system. When activated, the Complement system triggers events such as

• Increased arachidonic acid metabolism leading to acute inflammation and damage to nearby tissue

• Histamine release with its effects on allergic response, digestion, and neurotransmitter function

• Pyrogen release and the onset of fever

These are normal immune responses, but autoimmune disorders and other diseases arise when the responses become overactive.

Examples of illnesses directly linked to severe MAC activity include

These maladies illustrate the consequences of MAC overactivity — and hence illustrate consequences to be expected from injected detergents.

Detergents represent the worst kind of autoimmune dysfunction — they randomly destroy *any* kind of host cell with no mechanism for regulating destructive activity.

As mentioned above, the MAC is regulated by certain proteins. One of these proteins is labeled CD59. It protects a host cell by binding to its surface and preventing MAC structures from assembling.

Loss of CD59 protection leaves the cell vulnerable to damage and lysis (a ruptured membrane).

Here are some examples of conditions directly linked to loss of CD59

  • Damaged neuromuscular transmission junctions

  • Rheumatoid arthritis

  • Kidney disease

  • Stroke

  • Fatal cerebral hemorrhage

These conditions indicate the kind of damage that can be done by injected detergents — they have no regard for cells protected by CD59 or other regulating proteins.

How fast do detergents leave the body? Do they just keep causing damage until they are somehow metabolized and eliminated?

Carrying out studies to investigate the metabolic fate of detergents injected into humans would be unethical.

Clues must be gathered from other kinds of studies in order to understand the rate at which injected detergents leave the body.

These studies indicate

• Detergents are not easily metabolized and may remain in the system for lengthy periods

• Elimination is dependent on P450 enzymes and the liver — which may also be damaged in the process

• Breakdown products include octylphenols which

  • Are more persistent

  • Are endocrine disruptors

  • Depress immune function

  • Deplete glutathione

  • Induce cell death (apoptosis)

  • Pass through breast milk

According to GlaxoSmithKline a 0.5 ml dose of Fluarix may contain up to 0.085 mg of Triton X-100.

The specific gravity for Fluarix wasn't available so calculating the level of Triton X-100 in parts per million (ppm) isn't easily possible.

However, this gives the molecular weight of Triton X-100 as 250.376 g/mol.

Performing unit conversion along with the Avogadro constant gives

Fluarix detergent exposure

That's 200 thousand trillion molecules of Triton X-100 injected in a dose.

That's an opportunity for trillions of self-cells to be injured or killed by the detergent, resulting in symptoms and diseases in line with what is described above.

Exposure is likely to be similar with other vaccines containing detergents.

If someone has a SNP (single nucleotide polymorphism) of -/+, +/-, or -/- for HGNC:1689 expression of CD59 they may be especially vulnerable to disruptions and damage caused by detergents.

SNPs in other Complement system regulators would also make a person more vulnerable to these effects.

Normally, phagocytes consume injured cells, dead cells and their fragments after MAC activity.

But phagocytosis will not necessarily take place after a self-cell is injured (not completely destroyed) by a detergent.

Just postulating for a moment: What if the detergent weakens but does not destroy a cell.

And what if this injured cell (perhaps it's a stem cell) becomes cancerous?

Further, what if this cell is self-protected by CD59 or other control proteins?

In that scenario the self-protected cancer cell could have favorable conditions to proliferate.

That would offer a mechanism for explaining why detergents have been observed to promote tumors (as cited here).

That idea is not so far-fetched when considering that cancer cells express CD59 and other MAC inhibitors.

Sea anemones and malaria-transmitting mosquitoes also make use of MAC-like proteins to breach their victim's cells.

It has been demonstrated that antibiotics work by disrupting cell membranes, too.

Here is an image of 3 red blood cells after exposure to an antibiotic.

Yellow represents where the cell membranes are disrupted or interacting with the antibiotic.

This image can help further visualize the effect detergents can have on cells.

Detergents are used extensively in cell research precisely because of their ability to break cells open for further analysis.

Here are cells permeabilized by Triton 100-X.

HeLa cells permeabolized by Triton 100-X     HeLa cells permeabolized by Triton X-100     Firefly antibody permeabolized by Triton X-100

Does it really make sense to knowingly inject these chemicals into pregnant women, babies, children, the immune compromised, the elderly — or anyone else?