Lyme: A Beautiful Killer by Thomas Grier


Note: Thomas Grier M.S. is offering to give a very interesting presentation to support groups or at conferences, to patients or doctors presenting his research findings. He will show you the evidence he is finding through pathology, linking MS and Alzheimers to Lyme disease. Not only that, but he will show you how he has cultured Borrelia miyamotoi our of tissue in Minnesota, where the govt has not even admitted we have it yet. It’s a very interesting slideshow. This is only the tip of the iceberg. If you are interested in having this done for your support group or presentation please message him. He also shares his story on how he got better. To do this you would need: a room full of patients and or doctors, internet availability and a large screen for people to be able to see. A lot of churches, libraries and schools have this set up already. 

From Thomas Grier:

“A year ago a very sick friend of mine died. He was a 57 year old Lumberman who lived his whole life in the forest. His brother was waiting for a heart transplant when I met Scotty. They were both very sick with Lyme. After years of antibiotics Chris did not need a heart transplant. Scotty was not as responsive. He was seronegative for Lyme but was bedridden with pain and neurolyme, and was treated for 7+ years with aggressive antibiotics. His brain autopsy revealed several surprises and live active Borrelia burgdorferi.

I have a free SKYPE lecture of this case and answer questions at the end. Groups can book the talk at  At the end I request donations for our pathology fund. This is the strongest case of persistence in the world. Well documented and a decade of incredibly aggressive treatments both natural and antibiotics. If you have a group and questions: then feel free to message me about this talk. What we found surprised us.”

“This is Alan MacDonald’s work on Alzheimer’s. For years pathologists stained for amyloid to make the diagnosis, but when the same plaques in a serial sectioning were staind for B burgdorferi or B miyamotoi, individual classical spirochete could be see, but more commonly a biofilm of Borrelia could be seen in the same plaques. Borrelia is a brain-pathogen.”grier

“Borrelia miyamotoi using Alan MacDonald’s FISH stain. This is the first documented case of Bm in Minnesota.”


“Since Fluorescence FISH stain target species specific nucleotide sequences, it is species specific. Spirochetes are excellent subjects because the Borrelia DNA is associated with the cell wall and membrane. Another probe can isolate cytoplasmic DNA thus giving a 3-D look to it. What a beautiful killer.”


“This patient was told for 22 years that she had MS, our work on MS allowed us to determine that this brain MRI was probably a result of Lyme. Do you see the markers? This Philadelphia woman made a very good recovery from her disability and went back to work.”


“This is Borrelia burgdorferi in the brain of a man sick for two decades. The others in red were Borrelia miyamotoi. Another finding was even after treatment he had neutrophils in the brain, and indication of a breakdown of the BBB and inflammation. He was sicker than doctors realized!”


“The last photo taken of Scott from Twig MN , his deathbed video is all about helping other Lyme victims.”


Contact Thomas Grier M.S. at to ask him about helping fund his research.


Donate to Thomas Grier’s Research Here


4 thoughts on “Lyme: A Beautiful Killer by Thomas Grier”

  1. hi lisa,

    was this article updated somewhere?

    if yes, WHERE SPECIFICALLY since i had replied to this 1 year ago.

    thanks so much since he’s so busy now as the ADMINISTRATOR of the DR. PAUL H. DURAY RESEARCH FOUNDATION INC.

    hugs my friend,

    bettyg, iowa

    1. Not updated but because Tom is trying to get funding for his research and having troubles, and I attached another relevant article about that, I wanted to remind people the work he is doing.

  2. Thank you for sharing this. Now that this persistence is so clearly documented, I just wonder what we can do about it. How can we keep this bacteria from persisting? Perhaps this means that biofilm disruptors are absolutely critical in the recovery/healing process? But can biofilm disruptors cross blood brain barriers? What happens when there is die off in the brain? Can the brain detoxify? Would love to hear any comments/ideas. Thanks again!

  3. lisa and tom,

    thanks for posting this update on tom’s SKYPE lecture available to us all 😉

    so reasonable and $$ going to alan macdonald’s PROBE project 😉 a win-win for all.

    great slides!

    i was fortunate enough to meet tom grier 1st time on 9.8.15 in white bear, minn. at a BART lecture by NC BART EXPERT ED BREISCHARDT, SP !!

    what a pleasure & 50 others attending!

    bettyg, iowa activist

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