Prevention

What is the best way to prevent a cold? Stop eating moldy food. We were never meant to eat rotting, spoiling food. We were meant to be repelled by the bad odor, the bad appearance, the bad taste. Our parents were supposed to teach us in childhood to distinguish between good and bad food. This system no longer works. By mixing spoiled food with good food, by adding flavors and changing the food consistency, parents can’t distinguish substandard foods, nor teach their children to.

We rely on government agency assurances, like beef grades, expiration dates, approved food colors and additives. And when they fail? We land in a debacle such as the present one, where large segments of society are ill with uncontrollable behavior (called crime), suffer from hormone imbalances and sexual dis­turbances, are sidelined by chronic fatigue and new illness. But the greatest social disaster is lowered immunity—AIDS.

We cannot individually control the destiny of our species. But we can get ourselves out of the path of the falling human tide. We can dissent. We can say NO to rotten moldy food.

What about exposure to a cold? Won’t you catch one if you’re in a roomful of coughing, sneezing people? Or you shake hands with a coughing, sneezing person? Or you drink from the same glass as a person with a cold? Or your child plays with the same toys as sick children?

Yes, you will catch the virus, but you won’t get sick. If you are tracking Adenovirus using the electronic techniques in this book, you will see that it infects you immediately after eating coughed-on food. It stays in you about twenty minutes. Then it disappears, evidently eaten up by your white blood cells, pro­vided there is no mold toxin in you. But if you do have a mold toxin in you, the virus spreads, multiplies and gives you a cold! I have only followed Adenovirus behavior. There are numerous other “cold bugs” left for you to track. Each illness in your family could provide you with a specimen to research.

This throws light on self infection, too. When we cough into our hands and then eat with them, we self-infect. But it only makes us sicker if we harbor molds.

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