CDC Debunked!

CDC Debunked

I suppose that some things that the CDC says can be chalked up to a “technicality.”

For example, when they say Lyme has not been proven to be sexually transmitted, they are right. It has not been proven, there is barely any research. But with what little research these is, IT HAS BEEN proven that spirochetes are found in semen, vaginal fluids, tears and saliva.

Lyme has not been proven to be transmitted through a blood transfusion. IT HAS BEEN proven that spirochetes have been found in blood stored for transfusions. Again, little research.

Lyme has not been proven to be transmitted through other bugs, besides ticks. True, but it HAS BEEN proven that other bugs such as spiders, flies, mites and mosquitoes carry Lyme Disease.

Lyme Disease hasn’t been transmitted through breast milk. But spirochetes have been found in breast milk.

So it looks to me like it has been proven that all of these are a possibility. Blood supplies have spirochetes in them, mosquitos and other bugs carry spirochetes, semen and vaginal fluids have spirochetes in it, spirochetes are found in breast milk, they just haven’t proven the TRANSMISSION of them from these hosts to a human… YET.

Below we will cover several topics, and we will show you what the CDC says, and then we will show you what research shows. 

The CDC says: 
“There is no evidence that Lyme disease is transmitted from person-to-person. For example, a person cannot get infected from touching, kissing or having sex with a person who has Lyme disease.” (From http://www.cdc.gov/lyme/transmission/)

Research Shows:
Research has not  “proven” it yet, but it strongly suggest that it is possible. It definitly proves that more research is needed before making such suggestions that it is definitly not sexually transmitted.

The CDC says:
“Lyme disease acquired during pregnancy may lead to infection of the placenta and possible stillbirth; however, no negative effects on the fetus have been found when the mother receives appropriate antibiotic treatment. There are no reports of Lyme disease transmission from breast milk.” (From http://www.cdc.gov/lyme/transmission/)

Research Shows:
Research seems to prove othewise.

 

The CDC Says:
“Although no cases of Lyme disease have been linked to blood transfusion, scientists have found that the Lyme disease bacteria can live in blood that is stored for donation. Individuals being treated for Lyme disease with an antibiotic should not donate blood. Individuals who have completed antibiotic treatment for Lyme disease may be considered as potential blood donors. Information on the current criteria for blood donation is available on the Red Cross website External Web Site Icon.”

Research Shows:
While research might not show Lyme Disease has been transmitted “YET,” there are several people claiming they got infected  through a blood transmission. There is research showing spirochetes have been found in the blood stored for transfusions. Several of the co infections such as Babesia, Anaplasmosis and Erlichiosis have now been proven to be transmitted.

The CDC Says:
“There is no credible evidence that Lyme disease can be transmitted through air, food, water, or from the bites of mosquitoes, flies, fleas, or lice.”


Research Shows:
That many of the co infections can be passed through other bugs. Studies also prove other bugs carry Lyme Disease. More studies are necessary to prove that these other vectors can pass Lyme to humans.

The CDC Says:
“Ticks not known to transmit Lyme disease include Lone star ticks (Amblyomma americanum), the American dog tick (Dermacentor variabilis), the Rocky Mountain wood tick (Dermacentor andersoni), and the brown dog tick (Rhipicephalus sanguineus).”

Research Shows:

The CDC Says Lyme takes up to 72 hours to be transmitted.

Not true: Transmission can happen quicker.


These are the opinons of me, after doing much research.~ Lisa Hilton

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