Cure Lyme Disease Permanently

Lyme Strategies

This latest updated text, in digital eBook form and available for immediate download, has been expanded nearly eightfold over the original guide of 2004 in terms of the exact, step-by-step lue-print and essential information designed to maximize this protocol. Just some of the valuable information contained in this 193-page guide includes: How to do the protocol, including the exact, specific method or procedure that is critical to its success. Schedule chart, measurements guide, tips and recommendations. The basic elements of the protocol are actually five, not just salt and vitamin C what these are and why Understanding what a Jarisch-Herxheimer reaction (or Herx) is. Particular djunct items found to be extremely helpful and particular items for special issues. A Technical Section detailing why the protocol works (posited mechanisms), including scientific citations and and studies. The right salt versus wrong salt and why. the low-salt, no-salt myth and scientific truth. the historical, medicinal use of natural salt. Did you know salt was used to treat syphilis, caused by Lyme's bacterial cousin, in the 1800s? Why Vitamin C and what does it do? The protocol and specific body considerations (heart, adrenals, etc.) Key Characteristics of the Lyme bacterium (Borrelia burgdorferi), including nearly 20 extraordinary mechanisms and features it uses to elude the immune and proliferate in the body

Lyme Strategies Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: 193 Pages EBook
Author: M. Fett
Price: $29.95

My Lyme Strategies Review

Highly Recommended

The author has done a thorough research even about the obscure and minor details related to the subject area. And also facts weren’t just dumped, but presented in an interesting manner.

As a whole, this manual contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

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Functional Requirements for Biosurveillance

Chapters 2 and 3 described biosurveillance as the world has practiced it for the latter half of the 20th century. During that time, the basic methods for detecting cases, detecting outbreaks, and characterizing outbreaks changed little. The methods used to detect and characterize the 1975 Lyme disease outbreak and the 2003 severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) pandemic differed primarily in microbiological techniques (e.g., the increasing use of genetic analysis) and the speed at which outbreaks were investigated.

Robert E Antosia md mph

The drought-induced migration of wildlife to areas inhabited by man can also result in exposure to a number of diseases. In this case, either the animal is a vector, or parasites on the host animal serve as a vector for the illness. Tick-borne diseases such as Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever, Tularemia, and Lyme Disease are common examples. Flea-borne diseases include the Plague and Hantavirus Pulmonary Syndrome.

Clinical Manifestations

Uveitis occurs in a wide variety of systemic diseases including those described herein and in other chapters of this book. Several associated diseases are of primary clinical interest, although individually they are relatively uncommon or even rare in the usual practice of a head and neck specialist. Sarcoidosis is a common cause of anterior, intermediate, and posterior uveitis, which is covered in more detail later in this chapter. Other diseases causing uveitis are described in other chapters of this book and include Behcet's disease, relapsing polychondritis, syphilis, Lyme disease, cat-scratch disease, tuberculosis, fungal infection, and infection with the human immunodeficiency virus, cytomegalovirus, and herpes viruses.

Significance to humans

Lyme disease is another bacterial infection transmitted indirectly from rodent reservoirs to humans through tick bites. This disease occurs worldwide and has become endemic throughout the United States. The symptoms are flu-like and can become chronic. Rodents, especially the white-footed mouse (Peromyscus leucopus), act as reservoirs by supporting the larval and nymphal stages of tick species known to transmit the disease. In the northeastern United States, the cycle of Lyme disease involves a rodent intermediate host followed by the adult stage of the tick infesting white-tailed deer. Humans catch the disease through incidental bites from infected ticks.

Tickborne Relapsing Fever

Tick-borne relapsing fever is a spirochete disease caused by at least 13 different Borrelia species and is present worldwide. The vector is the soft tick Ornithodoros, and rodents are commonly infected. The soft tick bite is usually painless. The incubation period is 4-18 days. Relapsing fever presents as a viral-like illness with high fever, myalgias, chills, and headache, and many patients have an eschar at the bite site. The clinical course will usually involve the initial syndrome for 3 days followed by an asymptomatic period of 7 days then another relapse. Neurologic symptoms are common. Diagnosis is made by demonstration of borreliae in peripheral blood during a febrile episode (thick and thin smear preparation, Wright or Giemsa stain can be used). Treatment is with Doxycycline, Penicillin, Erythromycin, or Ceftriaxone.

Recent Outbreaks

Lyme Disease (1975) affected children in their community (American Museum of Natural History, 1998) and notified the local health department about this unusual circumstance. The local health department, suspecting the emergence of a new infectious disease, asked Dr. Allen Steere to investigate. His study of the children of Lyme produced several clues the disease did not appear to spread from one person to another, it occurred most often in the summer when insect-borne disease was more common, and a rash often appeared before children developed arthritic symptoms, suggesting a tick-borne disease. In 1981, entomologist Willy Burgdorfer found the cause by looking at the digestive tracts of Ixodes ticks under a microscope.The bacterium he found, Borrelia burgdorferi, was named in his honor. Lyme disease in humans is an example of a vector-borne disease. Malaria, the most prevalent of the vector-borne diseases, causes 1.5 to 2.7 million deaths annually, mostly in third world...

Aseptic Meningitis

Diagnosis is similar to that of bacterial meningitis, though other CSF studies such as India ink stain, VDRL, Lyme titer, stain for acid-fast bacteria, PCR for herpes, cryp-tococcal antigen, or cultures for anaerobic bacteria, viruses, mycoplasma, and fungi may be required. A PPD should be placed on all patients with meningitis from areas where TB is endemic, or if history or symptoms suggest TB infection. Lyme disease may be suggested by history or characteristic rash, and should be considered in endemic areas. Management is supportive for viral infections, though antibiotics should be started until bacterial culture results are obtained if the diagnosis is not clear. Treatment for tuberculosis, fungi, parasites, or Lyme disease should be instituted if appropriate. Some experienced clinicians may choose not to hospitalize clinically stable patients with a clear diagnosis of aseptic meningitis, but hospitalization is necessary for more ill patients or those in whom the diagnosis is...


After an incubation period of 1 to 4 weeks the clinical presentation is with nonspecific flu-like symptoms, including fever, chills, headache, fatigue, and anorexia. Other less common symptoms are nausea, diaphoresis, depression, photophobia, myalgias, arthralgias, dark urine, emotional lability, and hyperesthesias. Unlike Lyme disease, rash is not a feature of the illness. Splenomegaly is present on exam in patients. More severe disease occurs in splenectomized patients. The diagnosis is established by examination of thick and thin Giemsa-stained blood smears. Characteristic intra-ery-throcytic forms may be present.

Viral implication

From the clinical perspective, viral infection is often implicated as the cause of CFS due to the onset of symptoms with a flu-like episode, waxing and waning clinical course, history of geographic outbreaks, and effectiveness of some antiviral therapies. Approximately 50 of patients with CFS report the onset of their illness after a viral-like infection. Worldwide, CFS has been reported following acute infectious mononucleosis, Lyme disease, Q-fever, and enteroviral infections. Additionally, patients more frequently report the onset of CFS in winter months when viral infections are prevalent (Jason et al., 2005). However, no study has established one virus or agent as a specific cause of CFS (Ablashi et al., 2000).

Outbreak Detection

Lyme Disease Outbreak History

The outbreaks of Lyme disease, hepatitis A, AIDS, cryp-tosporidium, SARS (2003), and Legionnaire's disease were detected by an astute observer who noticed a cluster of illness and reported its existence to a health department. Outbreaks caused by contamination of food are often discovered when affected individuals who have dined together phone each other upon waking up sick the next day, and one of them calls the health department.