The Truth About Antibiotic Resistance & Superbugs

March 22, 2021

By Kate Moore

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The Truth About Antibiotic Resistance & Superbugs

We’ve been told it’s the greatest threat to human existence. Overuse of antibiotics has created an army of “superbugs” that are resistant to antibiotics, and therefore we are powerless against the future generations of microscopic germs that are poised to attack. Personally, I believe Revelation makes it apparent that “germs” are not what wipes out humanity in the end. However, in this present day, the biological understanding of bacteria, superbugs, and antibiotics is such that we can completely demystify the apocalyptic antibiotic resistance myth once and for all without relying on scriptural references.

Germ Theory, Briefly

Modern medicine operates under the assumption that germ theory is true. The world consists of tiny invaders called “germs” such as bacteria and viruses that get inside our bodies and attack us. Germs can cause disease, and killing the germs gets rid of disease.

Germ theory was made popular by Louis Pasteur, whose entire body of “scientific” research turned out to be a complete fraud. In addition, any honest research since Pasteur has only ever made the case to abandon germ theory in favor of terrain theory, but the money involved in the pharmaceutical industry incentivizes people to keep peddling germ theory and the pills it sells.

How Antibiotics Work (Supposedly)

One of the medication categories that fully capitalized on germ theory is antibiotics.

Antibiotics are defined as “a substance, produced by or derived from a microorganism, that destroys or inhibits the growth of other microorganisms.” They are used to treat infections caused by bacteria, but considered ineffective against viruses.

The first antibiotic ever developed was penicillin, touted as a life-saving drug topping the charts of modern medicine’s greatest achievements.

The Issue With Antibiotics

There are two primary problems with using antibiotics to treat a bacterial infection.

First and foremost, antibiotics can’t target any specific “bad” bacteria in the body. Instead, they operate more like a nuclear bomb and wipe out any and every bacteria in their path. The consequences of this include disturbing the body’s natural and healthy microbiome which exists everywhere from the gut to the skin and potentially destroying certain types of bacteria in the body altogether.

The second issue with antibiotics is that bacteria aren’t what cause illness. The part antibiotics play in healing what is supposedly a bacterial infection is not at all the way it’s sold. Antibiotics like penicillin seem to instigate miraculous healing, but there’s more to the story that what we’ve been told.

Penicillin triggers the endocrine system to go into hyperdrive. The endocrine glands, particularly the adrenals, activate when a toxin is introduced to the body to expel it. As explained by Dr. Henry Bieler MD in his book Food Is Your Best Medicine, penicillin is “so toxic that it is thrown out by the kidneys just a few seconds after it is injected.”

While penicillin isn’t the only type of antibiotic used, the point is that all antibiotics are toxic by nature. And the body treats them as such.

Rapid response detoxing done by the body results in not just the purging of the antibiotic, but also whatever lesser toxin was triggering the illness in the first place. Therefore, you feel better and the symptoms go away! But it’s not because the antibiotic killed any bacteria but because it overactivated your body’s defensive systems.

It’s no surprise that the side effects of antibiotics include vomiting and diarrhea. Those are the two most rapid and effective means the body has to dispel toxins.

Truly, to say antibiotics are overused is the understatement of the century. They should in fact never be used because they are a poisonous substance that put excess stress on the body during a time of healing.

Creating Superbugs

Doctors claim that antibiotic resistance happens when a particular bacteria is exposed to antibiotics too many times and it mutates to become immune. As a result, we get something called a “superbug”. One example is MRSA, or methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus.

Even though bacteria aren’t what makes us sick, antibiotics do kill bacteria. However, many bacteria are pleomorphic in nature, which means they can completely change form from one type of bacteria to another. When their environment becomes hostile to their current form, they mutate to one that can survive. Antibiotics certainly create a hostile environment for bacteria, so the bacteria respond by transforming into a form that is unaffected.

From that, we see a rise in bacteria that can’t be killed with antibiotics — the superbug.

The Antibiotic Resistance Myth

We know that germ theory is unsupported, and therefore bacteria aren’t the cause of disease. The antibiotic resistant bacteria doomsday scenario we’ve been warned about is therefore a farce. So what causes the health phenomenon that appears to be antibiotics no longer working to make sick people well?

The speedy response by the endocrine glands to detox an antibiotic ASAP doesn’t go without consequence. What we call “antibiotic resistance” is actually exhaustion of the body’s detoxification response.

Every antibiotic exposure stimulates the body into overactivity, but this is not a sustainable response. Eventually, the body can’t keep up and the endocrine system’s response isn’t strong enough to cleanse the body of the poisonous antibiotic. That also means the body doesn’t have enough resources at the normal response levels to detoxify whatever is causing the illness because the glands addressing that problem have been taxed.

Using antibiotics repeatedly over time not only does massive damage to the body’s microbiome which is necessary for good health, but it also decimates the body’s healing pathways. The obvious conclusion is that healing stops and greater health problems pile on. What is seen as antibiotic resistance is the body’s ability to detoxify while operating in a hyperactive state reaching a saturation point and then steeply declining while under duress from being poisoned.

Antibiotics are not medicine, and antibiotic resistance is not leading to incurable diseases. This method of healthcare — using poison to illicit healing — is unscientific, counterproductive, antique, and barbaric in every way.

If you want to heal, stop beating your tired horse before you kill it altogether.

Continue The Conversation…

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This article is for informational purposes only. It is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. These statements have not been evaluated by the Federal Food & Drug Administration. These information and products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.