For the first 2.5 billions years, microbes were the only organisms inhabiting the earth. Eventually, microbes gradually populated the developing human organism. The biological function of the microbes was to maintain the organs and tissues and keep them in a healthy state. Throughout the ages, microbes, such as bacteria and fungi, have been indispensable for our survival.
Microbes are only active in the healing phase!
In "Normotonia" (before an SBS) as well as during the conflict-active phase, microbes are dormant. However, at the moment the conflict is resolved, the microbes populating the conflict-related organ, receive an impulse from the brain to assist the healing process that has been set into motion.
Microbes are endemic; they live in symbiosis with all organisms of the ecological milieu, in which they have developed over millions of years. Contact with microbes that are foreign to the human organism, for example through traveling abroad, does not cause per se a "disease". However, if, let's say, a European happens to resolve a conflict in the tropics and comes in contact with local microbes, the conflict-related organ will use the bacteria or fungi during the healing phase. Since the body is not accustomed to these exotic helpers, the healing process can be quite severe.
Microbes don't cross the tissue threshold!
Correlation between microbes, germ layers, and the brain
The diagram shows the classification of microbes in relation to the three embryonic germ layers and the areas of the brain, from where the activities of microbes are controlled and coordinated.
Mycobacteria and fungi operate exclusively in tissues that originate from the endoderm and the old mesoderm; bacteria that are not mycobacteria participate in the healing of tissues deriving from both the old and new mesoderm.
This biological system is inherent in every species
The manner in which microbes assist the healing process
is in full accordance with evolutionary logic.
FUNGI and MYCOBACTERIA (TB-Bacteria) are the oldest microbes. They operate exclusively on organs and tissues controlled from the OLD BRAIN (brainstem and cerebellum), which are of endodermal or old mesodermal origin.
During the healing phase, fungi, such as candida albicans, or mycobacteria, like tubercular bacteria (TB), decompose the cells that served a biological purpose during the conflict-active phase.
What makes mycobacteria so remarkable is that they start to multiply immediately at the moment of the DHS. They multiply at a rate parallel to the growing tumor, so that the moment the conflict is resolved, the exact amount of tubercular bacteria will be available to decompose and remove the cancer.
Symptoms: During the decomposing process, the remnants of the healing process are eliminated through the stool (colon-SBS), the urine (kidney-SBS, prostate-SBS), or the lungs (lung-SBS), typically accompanied with night sweats, discharge (potentially mixed with blood), swelling, inflammation, fever, and pain. This natural microbial process is erroneously called an "infection".
If the necessary microbes have been eradicated, for example through over-use of antibiotics or "Chemo", the tumor encapsulates and stays in place with no further cell division.
FUNGI, MYCOBACTERIA, and BACTERIA that are not mycobacteria operate on organs and tissues that originate from the old mesoderm - controlled from the CEREBELLUM; bacteria that are not mycobacteria also assist the restoration of organs and tissues that derive from the new mesoderm– controlled from the CEREBRAL MEDULLA
During the healing phase, these bacteria either remove cells or tumors that are no longer required (cerebellum controlled) or help to replenish the tissue loss that took place during the conflict-active phase (cerebral medulla controlled). Staphylococcus bacteria or streptococcus bacteria, for example, assist the reconstruction of bone tissue and help to rebuild the cell loss (necrosis) of ovarian or testicular tissue.
NOTE: Bacteria take also part in the scarring process (Healing Phase B) of cerebral cortex-controlled organs (involving connective tissue controlled from the cerebral medulla). Should these bacteria be absent, healing still occurs, although not to the biological optimum.
Symptoms:discharge, swelling, inflammation, fever, andpain. This natural microbial restoration and healing process is erroneously called an "infection".
As far as the role of "viruses" is concerned, in GMM we prefer to speak of "hypothetical viruses", since lately the existence of viruses has been called into question. The lack of scientific proof for the claim that specific viruses cause specific "infections" is in accordance with Dr. Hamer's earlier findings, namely, that the reconstruction process of ectodermal cerebral cortex-controlled tissue e.g., of the epidermis of the skin, the cervix uteri, the lining of the bile ducts, of the liver, of the stomach, of the bronchial mucosa, or the nasal membrane, still occurs, even without the presence of viruses.
That is to say that the skin heals without the herpes "virus", the liver without the hepatitis "virus", the nasal membrane without the "flu virus", and so forth.
Symptoms: The replenishing process is typically accompanied by swelling, inflammation, fever, and pain. If bacteria assist the healing phase, particularly the scarring process, this is erroneously called an "infection".
If viruses did in fact exist, they would - in line with evolutionary reasoning - assist the reconstruction of ectodermal tissues! Based on the beneficial role of microbes, viruses would not be the cause of "diseases", but would instead play a vital role in the healing process of cerebral cortex controlled tissues!
In view of the Fourth Biological Law, microbes can no longer be considered the cause of "infectious diseases". With the understanding that microbes do not cause diseases but play instead a beneficial role in the healing phase, the concept of an immune system, viewed as a defense system against "pathogenic microbes", becomes meaningless.