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Bacteria
HOW WE
HELP
Bacteria (bacterium, singular)
Bacteria are microorganisms that lack a nucleus and have a cell wall The
composed of a protein-sugar molecule. Common
The most common organism on our Goal
planet, bacteria live symbiotically
with all other living organisms Our
known to man. Bacteria measure to References
be less than 1 micron in size, but
reproduce to concentrations that often Testing
allow them to be visible to the naked Services
eye. Categorized as prokaryotes
(single-celled organisms that lack a Bio-
nuclear membrane), they have been Contaminant
placed in their own kingdom, Eradication
Monera, because of the uniqueness of
their design. HEPA
Filtration
Like all living organisms on our planet, bacteria require carbon to
survive. Bacteria are classified into categories based on the method in
which they acquire the carbon necessary for their survival. This plays a Service
significant role in the ways they affect our body. Some bacteria use Contracts
(Corporate
fermentation to produce the necessary nutrients needed to survive, Networking)
which leads to the release of byproducts such as alcohol, lactic acid,
formic acid, carbon dioxide, acetic acid, and sometimes water. Many of Contaminant
these byproducts are what cause the illnesses contributed to a bacterial Free
infection. Certification
Many bacteria have protrusions from their exterior walls called pili s
and flagella. These are hair-like extensions that allow the bacteria to
stick to objects or repel away from them, often to move toward
nutrients or away from harmful toxins. Additionally, many bacteria will
develop thick exterior walls called endospores, allowing them to endure
harsh environmental conditions, attacks from viruses or anti-biotics,
and long periods when nutrients are scarce.

Bacteria reproduce asexually using a process known as binary fission,
where the single chromosome that makes up the DNA of the bacteria is
reproduced as an identical copy of the original. The bacteria then splits
in two, each half receiving one of the chromosomes, thus creating two
identical bacteria. Because binary fission does not allow bacteria to
make the genetic changes necessary for mutation and survival in a
changing environment, bacteria must utilize different methods for
evolvement. Bacteria can obtain new DNA from the remains of a
decomposing bacteria, through a process called conjugation where one
bacteria transfers DNA to another through a tube, and by way of a viral
infection known as transduction, where one bacteria creates a virus that
infects another bacteria, carrying its DNA with it.
Bubonic, pneumonic, and septicemic plague, cholera, tuberculosis,
and many other illnesses and disease are caused by the small group of
known bacteria that negatively affect our bodies. It is well known and
documented that these diseases and the bacteria that cause them have
mutated dramatically in recent years. The overuse of anti-biotics in the
past and present has caused these bacteria to mutate and become
immune to modern medical remedies.
Bacterium is most commonly transmitted by coughing, sneezing, or
speaking, where they become trapped in water particles that become
airborne and inhaled by a passer by. Often these Mold will settle on
animals, people, and inanimate objects, later becoming airborne by
small gusts of wind or movement.
Ailments that bacteria can cause to
human health include but are not
limited to infections, diseases,
allergic illnesses, skin rashes, toxic
effects, neurological ailments, severe
irritations and even death. Bacteria
are most harmful when introduced to
a body that has a weak immune
system. The weakened immune
system of a person that consistently
breathes contaminants such as toxic
mold in the daily environment will
not have the resources and ability to
fight off and destroy the harmful
bacteria. This allows the bacteria to
quickly reproduce and infect the
body.
A less documented observation noted by our organization is the
symbiotic relationship between toxic molds and bacteria. Many bacteria
thrive on the excrement (mico-toxins) released by toxic molds both
during their life span and after their death and decay. There is a
possibility that the bacteria living on the toxic molds can become
airborne when the mold colonies release their spores, which the bacteria
will essentially “piggy back” a ride from and become airborne. When
you inhale these mold spores, there is a possibility that you may be
inhaling a symbiotic bacterium as well.
The different ways that bacteria can affect the human body are:
• An infection which weakens the immune system and allows
other biocontaminants which would normally be under control
to affect the human host.
• An infection to a healthy immune system that has been
transmitted by airborne inhalation. (Tuberculosis and
Legionnaires Disease)
• A contagious bacterial infection that can be found on any
surface where an organism might grow or attach.
• By being transmitted from the excrements of rats, squirrels, and
birds. Often these bacteria will become airborne by attaching to
tiny particles and moisture.
• By causing or contributing to hypersensitivity pneumonitis,
chronic fatigue, irritability, depression, dermatitis, respiratory
infections, asthma, sinus infections, ear infections, skin
infections, Legionnaire’s Disease, meningitis, tuberculosis (TB),
pneumonia, allergic rhinitis, chronic bronchitis, humidifier
fever, cold and flu-like symptoms, and many other conditions of
compromised health.
• By releasing endotoxins that are also infectious agents.
When a person is exposed to these biocontaminants for prolonged
periods of time with a weakened immune system, they WILL become
infected.

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