Microzymas and the Kyungrak System

Discussion and ideas concerning the animate (living) realm.
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Microzymas and the Kyungrak System

Post by Billy » Wed Feb 27, 2019 2:11 pm

Over the course of the past few months, I have come upon some very interesting info concerning the true nature of the processes of cellular reproduction (mitosis) and cell death (apoptosis), and it is intimately linked with the works of french scientist Dr. Antoine Bechamp (work done in the 2nd half of the 19th century) as well as Dr. Bonghan Kim of North Korea (work done throughout the late 1950's and into the 1960's), along with a select few others, namely Dr. Gaston Naessens, Dr. Gunther Enderlein, and Dr. Royal Raymond Rife. There is a lot here, so I'll start at the beginning with Bechamp, and attempt to sum up the findings. I'll create a different post in the coming days (allowing time to digest all of the info below) on the work of Bonghan Kim, who essentially (and without being aware of the work previously done by Bechamp) discovered that what we call the 'Meridian System' (known as the Kyungrak System in the Korean tongue) exists in the body as an actual third anatomical vascular system, comprised of ducts, ductules, corpuscles, and a unique type of fluid, the contents of which tie directly back to Bechamp's own discoveries (work is still being done today on the mapping out of this anatomical system, as it is far more extensive than the old Oriental texts gave it credit.)

The work of Antoine Bechamp:

Through a careful observation of the phenomena of the clotting of the blood as well as the process of fermentation; and as a means of more correctly interpreting the underlying nature of these phenomena; Bechamp directly observed that there exist a strata of subcellular, micro-organic living forms known as 'microzymas', a word which when translated means 'tiny ferments'. These forms were referred to by himself and by others (who came later, and made the same observations) as some form of 'molecular granulations' (more on this below). These microzyma are smaller in size than any other known forms of micro-organic life, and serve as the base foundation for the formation of all other forms of such life. They coagulate and divide to form the nucleus of all cells (though still able to remain discrete in nature throughout this process), and are able to change form in a fermentative process known as pleomorphism, or as Bechamp called it, 'vibrionien evolution', and grow into all known bacteria, viruses, yeasts, fungi, and mold (in that particular order of change - though it does bear noting that viruses seem to hold a 'unique' place in this cycle). They also have the ability to revert back again to the prime microzymian form, with the entire process of pleomorphism, i.e. changing of form, being dependent upon the nature of the terrain in which they exist. In other words, they can change into beneficial or pathological forms depending upon the constitutionality of their environment.

This discovery of Bechamps', and the subsequent theory built out by him, was well on its way to forming the base foundation for modern medicine, until Louis Pasteur set forth tenets that formed his own 'Germ Theory of Disease Causation', which had at its heart the foundational idea that germs have only one static form (monomorphism). What is interesting is that, when looking back carefully through the literature, and the series of events that took place at the Scientific Academy of France in the latter part of the 19th century, it became clear that Pasteur's entire theory was based upon the blatant plagiarization of Bechamp's work, i.e. Bechamp's groundbreaking discoveries were reported by Pasteur to be his own - he took Bechamp's work, hand-picked the parts that fit his theory, and took credit for the discoveries (there were no less than three major instances of plagiarization for which Pasteur was called to task, in a public platform, no less.) Unfortunately for Pasteur, (who seemed to be a far less intelligent scholar than his counterpart), the respect that Bechamp had garnered through his own rigorous investigations led to him (Bechamp) calling out Pasteur in front of the Academy of Science, and to picking apart the myriad flaws inherent in Pasteur's vastly incomplete germ theory. It seems apparent, however, that Pasteur - well-funded as he was, and obviously set upon Bechamp to counter his work (in not so successful a fashion, mind you) - saw his monomorphic germ theory win the day. The vast scope of Bechamp's work - hundreds of research articles and multiple books written on the subject - became white-washed and lost to history (not all of it, however, as I have an original copy of Bechamp's final text from 1911, titled 'Blood and Its Third Anatomical Element', and am happy to share the PDF version that I've scanned in with anyone who wants to have a look.) Pasteur's theory ultimately went on to serve as the foundational basis for the entire allopathic medical paradigm, and remains as such to this very day.

The essence of Bechamp's theory had as its base a few key discoveries (my own notes taken from an initial study of Bechamp's work):

-Fermentation is properly defined as a process of nutrition (absorption, assimilation, disassimilation, excretion) being accomplished and driven inside the cellule by a deeper fundamental core constituent. Bechamp came to observe tiny subcellular living organisms that he termed ‘microzymas’ (‘tiny ferments’).

-Bechamp determined that microzymas are morphological in nature, meaning that under certain conditions, they are able to change form (virbrionien evolution). This evolutionary process is one of fermentation, I.e. living products undergoing change.

-Anabolism is defined as the formation of cells (transitory anatomical elements)
“The essential biological characters of the microzymas are to be creators of cellules by synthesis and of vibrioniens by evolution.” - A. Bechamp

-Catabolism - formation of bacteria, yeast, moulds (vibrionien evolution)

-Birth of a cell to Mitosis to Apoptosis = Morphological stages within the life cycle of a microzyma

-Microzymas = organized living matter, organized & insoluble figured ferments. Can become vibrionien by evolution.

-In Vivo - These microzymas are surrounded by an enveloping albuminoid substance/atmosphere, such that the microzymas are the‘nucleus’ of this matter. In the blood, this substance composes the WHOLE of the blood structure, with red and white blood globules being also formed as a part of this process (these globules form the ‘tissue portion’ of the structure.)

-Molecular Granulations: A spherical mass of albuminoid matter having a microzyma for its centre, insoluble in the blood (“where the conditions of their anatomical integrity must exist”). When disturbed, this soft, mucoid atmosphere condenses and hardens around ea. central microzyma. Then, becoming more dense, the microzymian molecular granulations are deposited, until such time as the microzymas are again set free.

Blood coagulation:

-The first phase of the spontaneous alteration of the flowing tissue
-Spontaneous alteration of tissue/humors outside of their natural environment
-Blood = a tissue, spontaneously alterable

-Proximate principles (first principles) are spontaneously alterable/changeable on contact with the air, owing to the ferments born of the germs of the air.


Based upon all of this, I've come up with some of my own initial conclusions:

-The prime material constituent of life are microzymas - tiny, subcellular organisms that are pleomorphic in nature, and whose spans of life are comprised of an inverse, repeating, closed-looped system of morphological evolution.

-Microzymas are the least common denominator in a self-regulating, autonomous system, which itself is autopoietic (‘self creation’) in nature, I.e. a system capable of reproducing and maintaining itself.

-The motion of the microzymas, rotary in nature, is the motion of LIFE.

-The microzyma is an archetypal material form of life. The non-physical archetypal aspect of the microzyma is in effect the spiritual aspect of the microzyma. The temporal aspect of the material/spatial substance is expressed as the interconnected morphological nature of growth and change of this thing that we call ‘life’.

-The morphology of the microzymas is both anabolic as well as catabolic in nature, and is governed by a process of fermentation.

-Those substances which we call nucleic acids (DNA/RNA - instructions used in the development and functioning of all known living organisms) and chromosomes, I.e. strands of nucleic acids found in cells, are in point of fact the microzymas themselves, I.e. LIVING ORGANISMS of an autonomous nature *(much more on this in Kim's work).

-Microzymas are anabolic in that they synthesize, under healthy conditions, into a cell nucleus and, subsequently, a cell. This process continues forward through the further growth of additional cells (mitosis), which build themselves up to become tissues, organs, and organ systems. In effect, the microzymas are both the unit of life as well as an anatomical element inside of a cell.

-Microzymas are catabolic in nature in that, under morbid/disturbed/unhealthy conditions, they undergo vibrionien evolution - from a bacterial form, to a fungus, and finally to a mould. Additionally, the catabolic process is also realized through the process of apoptosis (breaking down of cells).

-In the aftermath of the breakdown process of an organism, the still-existent microzymas exist for themselves, no longer a part of the larger whole-body system of a biological organism, yet maintaining their individuality.

-So far as can be determined, microzymas are immortal in nature ("the microzymas have been constituted physiologically imperishable”), meaning that their base material form live on throughout the various epochs of life on planet earth. These microzymas are to be found imbued throughout the natural world, and they are in fact the same microzymas which proceeded from the vibrionien-evolutionary bacterial stages of the catabolic breakdown processes of previous forms of life. These microzymas are, in effect, the ‘germs of the air’, and can in fact be damaging to the natural processes of microzymian fermentation (destruction vs. change).

-The catabolic processes of microzymian growth, in vivo, as expressed through vibrionien evolution (what we call ‘disease’, I.e. “change of the condition of the microzymian anatomical elements”), are a result of the influence of the morbid microzymas of another biological life form being expressed into the atmospheric and gaining a foothold in the internal environment of the biological organism in question as a result of an unhealthy/morbid internal terrain of said biological organism (sound hygiene being a key to life). So far as can be ascertained, morbid microzymas do not exist under healthy atmospheric conditions.

-The process of vibrionien evolution can also take place without the aid of the germs of the air.


All of this paints a vastly different picture as to the nature of anatomy and physiology, as it more properly determines the nature of genetics, cell growth and 'death', the essence of the vast strata that we dub 'micro-organic' life - not to mention its connections to the seemingly non-physical (spiritual) aspects that govern life, and to the tenets that govern the Reciprocal System, as one of the last things that Bechamp said before he died was that, when speaking of the importance of the unique MOTIONS of the microzymas, which are rotary in nature, "It will be up to another to determine the importance of the nature of the rotary motions which seem to underlie the very essence of the microzymas." (paraphrased)

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