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The Humanley Podcast Episode 35

 

Episode 35: Dr. Wiliam P. Trebing - Good-Bye Germ Theory

Dr. William Trebing is a board certified Chiropractic Physician and Radiologist centred in Connecticut and South Carolina. He has been in private practice for 35 years offering natural health care solutions and excellent Chiropractic adjustments, with a specialty in lower back and neck intervertebral disc repair. He is an internationally renowned lecturer on the topics of spinal disc repair, disc radiography, natural health care, the fallacies of the germ theory and mandatory vaccination programs. He completed his undergraduate and graduate work in Biology/Chemistry and Secondary Education at both Adelphi and Brown Universities, as well as his doctorate in Chiropractic from NY Chiropractic College.

In addition to this, Dr. Trebing has also authored a book titled "Good-Bye Germ Theory", which explores the inconsistencies and contradictions around germ theory, whilst highlighting some foundational & crucial information around...

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What Really Makes Us Sick? The Terrain or the Germ? Part II

Introduction

In part I of “What Really Makes Us Sick? The Terrain or the Germ?”, we discussed the history of the germ and terrain theory, as well as some of the foundational principles of the terrain theory. In part II, we will introduce the concept of pleomorphism and explore some alternative reasons why we actually become sick. If you haven’t already read part I of this blog, it is important to do so, to be able to understand the topics discussed part II.

Monomorphism VS Pleomorphism

When Louis Pasteur proposed the germ theory in the 1850’s, he was convinced that all micro-organisms, such as bacteria had a definite and unalterable function, a fixed size and shape and that they were derived from an identical cell of the same lineage1. He argued that each pathogenic species of bacteria caused one specific disease and that they must be ‘caught’ from our external environment1. According to Pasteur, bacteria with these specific characteristics have...

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