Original representative dental
sample material in wine base. Essentially all individuals tested
thus far produce varying degrees of this dental filament
This is the type of material used in this test.
representative dental sample material (extracted
using a wine-peroxide base) and placed onto a glass
slide. The sample in this procedure has been
extracted using only a wine base (no peroxide).
representative dental sample material placed onto a
glass slide and dried. This dried sample is
presented for comparison purposes only and is not
used in this test.
The dental filaments (from wine
extraction method only - no peroxide is used for this
procedure) are placed into approximately 2-3 ml. of water with
one drop of a highly caustic solution (sodium hydroxide and
potassium hydroxide mixture) added.
Thus, a highly alkaline
solution is at the core of the procedure. The exact
concentration level of this solution can be determined at a
later time; it does not appear to be required to be highly
specific at this point. When the filaments are within the
alkaline solution, an initial partial breakdown of the filaments
will occur and the solution will turn darker (blackish tone) in
The filaments do not break down in total at this point.
The solution is then heated gradually and cautiously to the
In addition to the highly alkaline
environment created for the filament sample, the solution is
heated gradually to the boiling point as described above.
heating process appears to a critical addition to the procedure
and a significant change of color will then occur. The solution
will turn to a dark red color. The reddish tint that develops
can be seen at the upper portion of the photographed solution
above. The color of the solution at this point does indeed
appear blood red, and visually does match that of blood in
It is possible that a hemoglobin or protein
transformation is incited at this point, and the additional heat
in combination with the caustic solution produces this final
Specific tests for hemoglobin are inconclusive at this
stage of the research, and a full protein analysis (not
restricted to hemoglobin) is required at this point. This
combination of heat and strong alkali solution would normally be
considered to be detrimental to most biological processes.
appears that microscopic examination of the solution is
facilitated by placing a high concentration of filaments within
If a drop of the concentrated
solution is placed upon a glass slide with a cover slip and
placed under the microscope at sufficient power, numerous
erythrocytic forms such as that above have been found in all
Detailed microscopic examination does indeed
satisfy all visual and metric expectations of an erythrocyte, or
red blood cell, including biconcavity. Examination occurs over
approximately a half hour interval after creating the slide.
Prolonged exposure (i.e., 1day +) to this chemical environment
appears to destroy all recognizable cellular forms.
Please also refer to the previous
report entitled "Blood Issues Intensify" of April 2009 that
demonstrates the existence of blood and hemoglobin at the
forensic level from cultures developed from this same dental
material. Detailed protein analysis is a future requirement;
such analysis cannot take place without an increased level of
support and resources.
Improved microscopy methods and equipment have been developed to
permit viewing of the structures at this level; the
magnification of this image is approximately 8000x and the
structure measures approximately 6-8 microns in diameter.
Conventional microscopy will peak at approximately 1000-2000x.
The availability of an electron microscope would be expected to
provide greater detail.
There are several interesting
observations that can be made of these particular erythrocytic
The first of these, as itemized above, is the
extreme geometric regularity of the forms of the cells. They
appear to be essentially of regular and flawless geometric form;
no human blood samples examined thus far demonstrate this level
of uniformity. It is this observation which asks us to consider
the existence of an artificial blood form here, or at the very
least the consideration of a manipulated or altered cell of some
A second observation is that more
variation of size (not form, however) will occur than within
human samples observed. This appears to be a result of the
chemical environment that allows this reconstitution process to
take place. The cells will change in size during observation on
the microscope stage, and some of them will reach abnormally
large diameters estimated up to approximately 20-25 microns.
addition, some of the cells will reconstitute to a smaller
diameter than a human cell, down to a level of approximately 4
microns in diameter. The average size of the cells appears to
coincide closely with that of the human species, on the order of
6-8 microns in diameter.
It does appear to be a remarkable
event of discovery that this particular combination of chemical
and thermal environments causes this apparent reconstitution to
take place; such conditions would not be anticipated for most
normal biological processes.
This is another factor in the
consideration of an artificial or altered biological form. It is
relevant to note that previous research efforts that first
uncovered desiccated erythrocytic forms also included the
boiling of the solution within some of the procedures.
It was at
that earlier time that an understanding of hostile and adverse
environmental effects upon the unique erythrocytic structures
identified was reached.
An equally important and additional
observation must be considered.
If the research of this site is
reviewed over the past several years, it will be seen that
special attention has been drawn to the existence of a
sub-micron spherical structure commonly being observed within
numerous human blood samples.
For instance, please refer to the
paper entitled "Morgellons
- 5th, 6th & 7th Match", January 2008
with special attention to the Gram stained blood cell samples as
is repeated on the right side of the two images above. Further
information on this particular structure has been limited by the
technology available to this researcher.
Further progress on
this matter has long required additional resources, such as
electron microscopy. This researcher has maintained a strong and
particular interest in this specific structure since it was
first reported. No subsequent progress on identification of this
structure has been made, beyond the initial proposal that
Chlamydia-like forms should be considered.
This structure must
be identified; further support and resources are required to
accomplish this task.
It is now of tremendous interest and
of high importance that similar, if not identical structures,
are being observed within the current reconstituted samples
which are the subject of this report. The arrow on the left
photograph shows such a sub-micron structure that has now
identified within a dental sample that has been chemically
These structures are commonly associated with the erythrocytic forms that have been discovered, both internal and
external to the cells. The particular example shown also appears
to be an intracellular form, as in the paper referenced above.
This finding is highly suggestive
that this alteration of the erythrocytic form is deliberate, and
that it can produce a similar result within the general
bloodstream of the human body. Again, the geometric regularity
is also indicative of an artificial process that has been
developed to produce this result.
It also strongly indicates the
likelihood of genetic transfer or manipulation in the process
Additional examples of intracellular
structures within the erythrocytic forms reconstituted from
within the filament samples.
Another of many examples of
geometrically smooth erythrocytic forms reconstituted from
within the dental filament sample. The sub-micron structure is
this example is external to the cell, as indicated by the arrow.