DNA (DNA merger)

Please select from the menu above

Anecdotal observations by John Thomas

Return to Glossary
Go to Programs & Protocols
Special Insights Archive
Go to Home Page

DNA: stands for dioxyribonucleic acid and is the structural component of the genetic code, also known as the , gnome.

Overview

DNA is a protein molecule encoded with genetic instructions.  DNA is used in the development and functioning of all known living organisms and many viruses.

DNA is controlled by epigenetics and the epigenome. DNA can and does repair itself. So-called genetic defects are representations of what has already occurred [past tense changes in physiology i.e. rear view mirror changes.]

When the body is provided a healthy environment and the means to correct defects in the DNA, gene expression changes.  In other words, your DNA is absolutely malleable; it is not fixed.

Know that the DNA of fungi [such as Candida albicans] is so similar to human DNA, that they can merge and create a HYBRID being, partly human, and partly fungal.

When DNA merger occurs, normal immune function is compromised and the body no longer sees or detects invading fungi as foreign agent; rather, the merged DNA is seen as “you”, meaning, normal, healthy, DNA.

The end result is UNCONTROLLED growth of fungi and ongoing, relentless production of fungal spores for dispersal in the system and establishment of new, fungal colonies.

DNA merger allows fungi to take control of body functions and mechanisms, especially hormone production and hormonal functions.

To understand more on issues involving fungal infestation of human DNA, read Special Insights, The Missing Diagnosis and the Mold & Fungus Protocol.

Read, Special Insights, Cause Unknown! as well as, Cancer, Acidity, Fermentation and pH by clicking the hyperlinks.

Suggestions

  1. Change your lifestyle and your diet.
  2. Embrace Young Again Club Protocols.
  3. Ask for help and be open to new ideas.

See epigenetics, terrain and epigenome in the Glossary link below.

Return to Glossary
Go to Programs & Protocols
Special Insights Archive
Go to Home Page