The pleomorphism theory

Pleomorphism is defined as the ability of the microbes to “Change” their shape and size in order to survive. Under certain harsh condition, especially the use of antibiotics or natural antibiotics (e.g., colloidal silver, oregano oil …etc.), some of the powerful surviving bacteria lose their wall, resulting in what is known as “Cell Wall-Deficient Bacteria – CWDB”, also known as “L-form bacteria”. Because of the lack of the cellular wall, these bacteria are resistant to antibiotics and the immune cells; the immune cells no longer able to identify these organisms due to their lack of cellular wall receptors (Stealth pathogens). The cell wall in Gram-negative bacteria is made-up of “Lipopolysaccharide + peptidoglycans”, while the cell wall of Gram-positive bacteria is made-up of “Peptidoglycans” only

The CWDB take residence in the extracellular fluid or the intracellular cytoplasm; and like any organism, they secrete enzymes to eat, expel wastes, and generally pollute the surrounding tissues and cells (Autointoxication). This will cause the immune system to attack these polluted tissues, resulting in “Autoimmune disorders”. Depending on the genetic and biochemical susceptibility of the individual (Miasmic tendency), diseases arise in certain tissues (e.g., weak nervous system, multiple sclerosis arise …etc.)

Because the stealth CWDB infection produces “Less” inflammatory reaction than classic microorganism’s reaction, appreciation of the infection by symptoms and laboratory findings is difficult to appreciate, which render the condition non-existing by conventional doctors

The most common causes of CWDB inductions are the use of: antibiotics, steroids, hormones, vaccines, and toxins (e.g., mercury & heavy metals). Examples of microbes that can transform into CWDB include: Staphylococcus aureus, Streptococcus pyogens & viridans, Mycobacterium species, E. coli, Shigella, Clostridium species, Brucella species, Vibrio species, Listerla monocytogens, Legionella pneumophilia, Proteus mirabilis, Nocardia species, and spirochetes  

The pleomorphic mycobacterial theory was first founded in 1800s, and was further polished by Pierre Béchamp. This theory states that the smallest living form of life is a very small unit called “Microzyma”, which can “shape-shift” or “morph” itself into many forms such as a bacterium, a virus, a parasite, or a fungi based on the “Surrounding environment”, or the “Terrain”. In contrast to the “Germ theory” by Louis Pasteur and Robert Koch, which states that diseases are caused by microbes from the “external environment” invading the body; this theory states that many diseases are caused by “internal” pathogen with abnormal surrounding environment

In this theory, the “pH of the surrounding environment” (e.g., blood pH) plays the most critical role in determining the behavior of the bacterial flora, with an alkaline environment makes the normal flora in a “Symbiosis” state, while an acidic environment makes the normal flora in a “Dysbiosis” state. Other important environmental factors that govern pleomorphism other than blood pH include: (1) blood oxygenation (hypoxia promotes pleomorphism), (2) overgrowth of bowel fungi (Chronic candidiasis), and (3) chronic stress (Prolonged low immune state)


Selected references

1. Williams LL. Radical medicine: cutting-edge natural therapies that treat the root causes of disease. 2011; Healing Arts Press; Reprint edition

2. Williams LL. Curing CASPER. 2013; Self-publishing; 1st edition