Louis Pasteur vs Antoine Bechamp
                                       By: Tony Isaacs, Natural News

Mainstream medicine believes that virtually all illness is caused by germs or
genetic hereditary weakness, as well as deformities and trauma injuries.  

Their solution and strategy is to have us believe that there are over 10,000
different diseases and that each of these diseases requires outside
intervention from drugs and surgery.  

The truth is that most illness is due to cellular malfunction caused by cellular
toxicities and cellular malnutrition, both of which can be avoided and
overcome naturally.  

It was Louis Pasteur, the so-called
"father of modern germ theory" so widely
revered by mainstream medicine, who was largely responsible for germ
theory being a primary precept of today’s medical practice.  

Few people are aware of the controversy, which surrounded Pasteur in his
early days, or of the work of a more esteemed contemporary whose works
Pasteur plagiarized and distorted.  

That contemporary was fellow French Academy of Sciences member Antoine
Bechamp, one of France’s most prominent and active researchers and
biologists whose theories and research results stood in stark opposition to
Pasteur’s germ theory.  

Pasteur essentially dug up the germ theory of disease and put his name on it.  
It was not a new idea.  The concept, which theorizes that many diseases are
caused by germs, had actually been outlined by other people many years
before.  

Pasteur nevertheless claimed to have
"discovered" germs.  Bechamp, on the
other hand, proved through original research that most diseases are the result
of diseased tissue and that bacteria and viruses are largely after-effects
instead of causes of disease.  

Antoine Bechamp was able to scientifically prove that germs are the chemical
by-products and constituents of pleomorphic microorganisms enacting upon
the unbalanced, malfunctioning cell metabolism and dead tissue that actually
produces disease.
 Bechamp found that the diseased, acidic, low-oxygen
cellular environment is created by a toxic/nutrient deficient diet, toxic
emotions, and a toxic lifestyle.  

His findings demonstrate how cancer develops through the morbid changes
of germs to bacteria, bacteria to viruses, viruses to fungal forms and fungal
forms to cancer cells.  

After some initial controversy, Pasteur’s germ theory ended up winning the
day with mainstream medicine owing in large part to the fact that the theory
enabled mainstream medicine to hugely profit from the patented drugs and
treatments for fighting germs.  

After all, had Bechamp’s discoveries been incorporated into current medical
curriculum, it would likely have meant a virtual elimination of disease and the
end of the pharmaceutical industry.  

The germ theory of medicine stands in stark contrast to thousands of years of
man looking to nature to nourish and heal it, dating back to ancient Chinese
medicine, which treated the whole body instead of the symptoms of illness.  

As Hippocrates,
"the father of medicine" observed 2400 years ago, "Nature is
the physician of man."  Hippocrates also advised,
"Leave your drugs in the
chemist’s pots if you can cure your patient with food."  

Though mainstream medicine might have us believe otherwise, the simple
truth is that no one ever became ill due to a deficiency in pharmaceutical
drugs.  Lack of nutrition combined with exposure to toxins is what causes us
to become ill.  

Someday, germ theory and unnatural drugs will be relegated to the science
junk pile where they belong and man will re-discover the value of eating a
nutrient-dense organic diet, avoiding toxins and nutritional deficiencies and
living a healthy lifestyle.  When that happens, the words of Thomas Edison
may prove to be a welcome prophesy:

"The doctor of the future will give no medicine but will interest his patients in
the care of the human frame, in diet and in the cause and prevention of
disease."

By: Tony Isaacs, naturalnews.com
Article:
 Louis Pasteur vs. Antoine Bechamp
www.naturalnews.com/030384_Louis_Pasteur_disease.html