One Step Blood Test Discovers Protozoa Under Biofilm Structure

Fry Labs will be discussing with Nancy Guberti CHN, and Pamela Crane their newly discovered – One Step Blood Test for detecting Parasite & Biofilm Structures.

Fry labs has discovered a process which has uncovered a newly found Protozoa which may be the root cause for many diseases – Morgellons and chronic fatigue being two of them.

This segment will be fascinating and this discovery quite possibly could be the key to unlocking healing for many diseases.

Come join us! All are welcome!

Thu, May 19, 2011 4:00PM Pacific
Call in number (661) 621-7550 (but you can listen over the web)
4 pm Pacific / 7 PM Eastern Time

To Listen click==> HERE

Pamela Crane
Nancy Guberti CHN- Holistic Nutritionist, Speaker,and Experienced Morgellons Practitoner

This is Mr. Common Sense Speaking.

PLEASE DO NOT not contact Fry Labs. You do not want to interfere with their work. Nobody is saying there is a cure here. Just be happy and praise God that there are those willing to help. I am personally very grateful to Pamela, Nancy and the rest of her crew. Let’s all listen to the presentation so we can find out what progress is being made.


Comments on: "Today @ 4:00 PM Pacific Time – Listen In" (4)

  1. Thank You All for doing the right thing. I am proud to call you my friends. I will be on Vacation but I will listen in.
    Love to All,

  2. You say a,”Parasite” has been found. How about the other 999 that we can get inside of us and the other 1000 we can get on us? I am not so sure anything is linked to one parasite. Doctors can only test for 10% of them eventhough we may have many more. I am inclined to believe that Morgellons is associated with more than one because some have bugs coming out of their skin, some fibers, worms and more. Many have shown to have Mycoplasma and Lymes. Hope this one parasite has many forms.

    • Mr. Common Sense said:

      When he says Protozoan it’s not really a parasite, at least to me in the classic sense of the word.

      Any of a group of small (usually microscopic) single-celled protists that are nonfilamentous and heterotrophic (using organic carbon as a source of energy). They are found in most soils, fresh water, and oceans. While most are solitary individuals, various colonial forms exist. The taxonomic relationships of protozoans to one another and to other protists continue to be revised. The smallest known protozoans are tiny blood parasites less than 2 micrometres long; the largest may be 16 mm long and visible to the naked eye. Protozoan shapes vary, but all share such eukaryotic features as lipid-protein membranes and membrane-enclosed vacuoles and organelles (see eukaryote). They show wide variation in modes of movement, nutrition, and reproduction. Various classification systems exist to group the protozoans. Commonly known protozoans include dinoflagellates, amoebas, and paramecia (see paramecium).

      I think of this mess like a slime mold, a huge colony living together, moving, creating a biofilm that various fungal elements thrive in and even bacteria. It’s as if all of a sudden the wrong side of the tracks came in setup camp inside us. They didn’t say they have the whole picture, there is more work to be done, but I think it’s more science regarding this mess than I, at least, have heard from anyone else. I have an indepth blog post coming up about my thoughts on all this.

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