I was waiting for certain confirmation before making this announcement, but the proof is in.
This disease will not be diagnosed, because it is largely unknown. It is a relative of the parasite
toxoplasma, but I think far more complicated.
can infect many parts of the body, and in different forms, many looking like bacteria. It produces tiny cysts which get engulfed by white blood cells, and migrate to to various parts of the body. I feel, they may interfer with certain fungus fighting mediators of the immune system, but this is speculative.
The co-infections could be anything depending on strain.
I need to have mtDNA profile before any comprehensive information can be obtained, including tests.
I have included an excerpt from "Scientific America" to demonstrate that chronic disease and innate disorders, mental disorders could stem from microbes and actions of the immune response causing symptoms. Shroom
"If you are skeptical, you are not alone. Being condemned to a lifetime of harsh antipsychotic drugs seems a far cry from a runny nose and fever. And yet studies have repeatedly linked schizophrenia to prenatal infections with influenza virus and other microbes, showing that the children of mothers who suffer these infections during pregnancy are more likely to be diagnosed with schizophrenia later in life. In 2006 scientists at Columbia University asserted that up to one fifth of all schizophrenia cases are caused by prenatal infections.
Doctors have known for many years that microbes such as syphilis and Streptococcus can, if left untreated, lead to serious psychiatric problems. Now a growing number of scientists are proposing that microbes are to blame for several mental illnesses once thought to have neurological or psychological defects at their roots. The strongest evidence pertains to schizophrenia, but autism, bipolar disorder and obsessive-compulsive disorder have also been linked to bacterial, viral or parasitic infections in utero, in childhood or in maturity. Some of these infections can directly affect the brain, whereas others might trigger immune reactions that interfere with brain development or perhaps even attack our own brain cells in an autoimmune mistake.
As scientists tease out the link between infections and psychiatric disorders, they anticipate opening the door to a new world of preventive measures. In the most immediate cases, a simple vaccine or regimen of antimicrobial drugs could rid the body of an infection before it damages the brain. And if our immune system is responsible, we might be able to develop drugs that stifle the effect of the immune response in the brain. The bottom line is, the more we know about the complex roots of mental illness, the better we can fight it".