Parasites and worms — are we immune to them? Do they make us more susceptible to infections? How do they affect our well-being? And, what can FCT Bio-resonance testing tell us about the dangers?

For thousands of years we have been prey to parasites and pathogens. Some we ingest through food and water, and some as a result of contact with each other, and with our pets. And some wait stealthily, until we pass by, recognising us as the route to survival and regeneration.

COI Viruses 72614992

Echinococcus granulosus -
Hydatid worm in liver

Ordinarily we might have immunity, but as we have become more toxic, as a result of our environment and ‘improved’ lifestyle, our natural defence systems have become more compromised, and therefore weakened, making us easy prey to these invaders. In addition, once in the body, some worms can remain undetected as a consequence of one of their own specific properties – that of being able to stay below the radar, in terms of immune surveillance.

Present-day medicine, in the vast amount of cases, cannot identify these invading organisms in our bodies – either the type, or the area of infestation - and, if it could, it has limited means of eliminating them. Suppose for instance, a patient develops hyatid disease, whereby dog tapeworm eggs develop into slowly growing cysts within the body. Sometimes these cysts are carried to the brain, the eyes, the lungs, the abdominal cavity, or the liver; stool analysis will not necessarily detect the presence of echinococcus. The standard ‘worming medication’ alone is unable to kill these fluid-filled cysts and, if they occur in the brain, neurosugery is required for their removal. Diagnosis is usually made by ultra-sound and CT scans, X-rays and blood tests, although blood tests may not be very reliable. Also, conventional medicine does not always make the diagnosis of ‘worms in the brain’, unless there is evidence of a space-occupying lesion. It is only when the organism has reached a noteworthy size that it can be identified.

These are extreme cases perhaps, but illustrate the complication of surgical removal of worms.                                                                                  

Diagnosis of worms, in general, is made because patients either see worms in their stools or they have chronic (long-term) digestive problems, which prompts the doctor to undertake a stool analysis to discover whether there are eggs present.

How easy is it to pick up worms and parasites? It’s easier than you might think. Worm eggs can be on the coats of pets, or on the soles of your outdoor shoes which are then transferred to carpets. Tapeworms develop from ingesting the infected flesh of raw or undercooked fish (sushi!!), pork and beef. Some types of worm make their way into the body from soil, for example on unwashed salad, or vegetables. Yet other worms can be passed from human to human via the oro-faecal route; pinworm is one such example and is very common in young children. They pick up the eggs under their fingernails, put their fingers in their mouths and go on to develop worms. These worms are a few millimeters long, and during the night they cause peri-anal itching, and as the child scratches, the eggs transfer to the fingers and fingernails, to be ingested again, and so the cycle continues.

So what has the Field Control Therapy medical system discovered about the habits of these invaders? How much do they impair our health and depress our energy?  

In the majority of patients, the presence of parasites and/or worms has been one of the underlying causes of many conditions. Not only do they contribute to the majority of intestinal problems, but since they can occur outside of the gut, other systems in the body can be affected, too. Occasionally, worms do find their way to the brain, and can cause an array of symptoms, depending on where the worm is situated. It is quite possible that worms in the brain can contribute to symptoms in the more severe cases of autism, and schizophrenia, for example, and may be responsible, in part, for severe migraine, especially when this is associated with particular foods.

Problems with parasitosis are becoming more common due to the poorer immune states that exist in humans these days. The majority of babies are born ‘toxic’ as a result of ‘amalgam mothers’, who very often go on to breastfeed their babies. Poor immune function can allow the parasites to drop below the radar, but in addition, the other property of worms that helps guarantee their survival, is their ability to modify the host’s detection equipment – namely the immune system. Once we become infected as children, we probably stay infected into adult life. It is almost certain that there are worms in the small intestine of those who are unfortunate enough to have suffered an anaphlylactic (severe and life-threatening) reaction, because not only can worms decrease immune response, they can also increase the sensitivity of the immune system.

So what makes Field Control Therapy unique in addressing the problem of worms?

A skilled FCT practitioner, using FCT Bio-resonance testing, aims to determine the type of worm or parasite, and its exact location within the patient’s body. This can be a helpful adjunct to complex and costly investigative medical procedures, which often give a false negative result. The use of an FCT homeopathic remedy to eliminate the worm or parasite is straightforward, and here is yet another important feature of the uniqueness of FCT. The death of a worm is often followed by a release of mercury, or other toxins and smaller pathogens which were present in the organism. Again, the need for this ‘mopping up’ procedure cannot be predicted by conventional medicine, and may explain the side effects experienced from taking antihelminthics (including anaphylaxis).

The presence of parasitosis can be indicated by the following: Cravings for foods such as sugars, or refined carbohydrates; aversions to healthy and nourishing foods such as vegetables and animal protein; and nutrient deficiencies due to allergy and the avoidance of consumption of healthy foods such as nuts, seeds, dairy and multi-grains.


Further academic references:

An introduction: parasites, pathogens, and immunity

Parasite Escape within Hosts - Immunology and Evolution of infectious diseases - › NCBILiterature

A case of anaphylaxis following an antihelminthic treatment

A scholarly resource of parasitology and animal behaviour: Parasitism and host behavior. Edited by C J Barnaud & J M Behnke. Published by Taylor & Francis. 

Immune defence, parasite evasion strategies and their relevance for 'macroscopic phenomena' such as virulence. Paul Schmid-Hemel, Phil. Trans. R. Soc. B. (2009) 364, 58-98.