VerlorengezondheidM schreef:Kunnen die (mixed!) biofilms ook in je hersenen gaan zitten?
Ik krijg de indruk dat er een kolonie achter mijn wenkbrauwen zit, in de huid, dat wordt heel dik en pijnlijk, wil bijna niet slinken.
Kunnen die (mixed!) biofilms ook in je hersenen gaan zitten?
During the course of the infection, bacteria migrate through the host tissues altering the coagulation and fibrinolysis pathways and the immune response, reaching the central nervous system (CNS) within 2 weeks after the bite of an infected tick.
persistent forms of LNB are relatively common, despite targeted antibiotic therapy. It has been observed that the antibiotic resistance and the reoccurrence of Lyme disease are associated with biofilm-like aggregates in B. burgdorferi, B. afzelii, and B. garinii, both in vitro and in vivo, allowing Borrelia spp. to resist to adverse environmental conditions.
Dr. Alan MacDonald describes biofilms as, “…fortress-like communities which are from inception designed to survive all manner of attack, including high-dose, long-term antibiotic therapies…”
A biofilm is a slimy, glue-like substance made up of bacteria and other micro-organisms whose cells stick to each other on a surface – in this case, the Borrelia spirochete – to form what is essentially a coat of armor. Hiding under the biofilm, the spirochete is protected from attack by antibiotics and can remain dormant for long periods of time, only to emerge and launch another attack when the environment is more favorable.
Biofilms can form anywhere throughout the human body. When a biofilm forms to cover Lyme microbes, it may end up shielding those microbes from detection. This means that when tests are conducted to find Lyme, they could end up showing false negatives.
Mixed Borrelia burgdorferi and Helicobacter pylori Biofilms in Morgellons Disease Dermatological Specimens†
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