'Fear of the Invisible'


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Home How they find the measles virus
Ever wonder how they find measles virus? PDF Print E-mail
Written by Janine Roberts   
Monday, 18 August 2008 21:06

How 'Measles Virus' is isolated for a Vaccine.

extract from 'Fear of the Invisible"


In an online paper entitled ‘Isolation and Identification of Measles Virus in Cell Culture,' the CDC, the central Health Research authority of the USA,  lays out how isolation of this virus should be done so it can be used, say for a vaccine. It instructs, first obtain from the patient a small sample of urine or fluid from the nose or mouth.

Next 'sacrifice' a marmoset monkey,  take some of its cells, then make these cancerous, perhaps by exposing them to radiation, and then give them, on top of this,  Epstein-Barr disease!   Such extremely sick cells, the CDC informs us, are '10,000 times' more sensitive to the measles virus than are normal human cells.

Now add to these cells a toxin called trypsin. The CDC tells us to expect some cells to fall off the sides of the vessel as if they have been poisoned.  They have been. Now add nutrients and glucose and leave for two or three days so the cells can somewhat recover.

Now add to the cells the sample gathered from the patient. After an hour, inspect the cells in the culture with a microscope to see if any of the cells are becoming distorted, or are floating free as they did when trypsin was added. If they are, the CDC says this is proof that measles virus is present and making the cells ill.

This statement made me sit back and think. Why should this illness now be caused by a virus?  They had poisoned the cells, made them cancerous.....  and now the CDC was saying the cells must be ill because they had measles.  Where was the logic in this?  

The next stage involves the addition of two antibiotics, Penicillin and Streptomycin, to the culture and leaving it alone for a day. Again the cells are inspected - and if small holes now appear between cells, it is  now presumed that measles virus has caused these. If no sign of such damage, this process is repeated. If after this there are still no signs of damage, then the culture is discarded.  However, if 50% or more of the cells are now seriously ill and distorted, the culture is set aside and kept in the fridge as  ‘isolated measles virus stock suitable for vaccines!' All this without actually detecting the virus itself!

This is the whole process as recommended by the CDC. There is no mention of the need to have a control culture, no mention of any need to isolate the measles virus or even to see it with an electron microscope. The cells are poisoned - and an unseen measles virus is blamed - even thou' the disease the cells have is totally unlike measles. Where is the logic in this?


CDC. Isolation and Identification of Measles Virus in Culture, Revised November 29, 2001.

Last Updated on Wednesday, 20 August 2008 17:02