By Michael McKay
Even though I’m usually quite open to new ideas, when I first heard someone say that “viruses aren’t real” I just dismissed it as pure craziness.
In fact it made me angry. I thought, don’t these people know we in the health freedom movement want to be taken seriously?
I was already clear that the early Covid panic narrative was BS from March 16, 2020 when I read the paper put out by physicist and computer modeller Neil Ferguson from UK’s Imperial College in London which predicted 2.2 million Americans would die, as would 510,000 people in Great Britain, with the peak daily death rate hitting somewhere around late May or June.
I could see through his sloppy work and falsehoods which eventually were thoroughly debunked. And yet within days the entire medical regulatory structure from around the world – in unison – called for what proved to be, in my opinion, the greatest coordinated societal debacle in human history.
Immediately I got busy learning all I could about my immune system because I knew the only real protection I had from this “lethal virus” was to be as healthy as possible as it still was not clear how dangerous this “virus” was. (…)
This is Terrain Theory in a nutshell: We don’t catch diseases, we build them.
And as simple as that is on the surface, there are many more layers to learn and explore.
Its opposite is called Germ Theory which is today’s dominant theory in medicine. It states there are predatory, pathogenic “germs”, the most scary of which are viruses, and if we’re not careful we can catch disease from them.
We all grew up with this Germ Theory understanding that we catch diseases.
We were never exposed to the deeper layers of Terrain Theory at all, which I’ve come to find out is a very well developed whole branch of biology that is unknown to the vast majority of the population of the planet, and even learning about it has been – and continues to be – actively suppressed.
I came to find out that the term Terrain Theory was promoted by Claude Bernard (1813-1878)7 and Antoine Bechamp (1816-1908) back in the 1800s and its general tenets were well known, developed, followed – importantly, respected – into the early decades of the 1900s.
The Germ Theory promoters used political and financial (aka pharmaceutical industry) influence to keep a debate going in medical research for about 70 or 80 years until Germ Theory succeeded to dominate the medical profession. It also succeeded in substantially discrediting as “alternative” the otherwise respected medical theories of homeopathy, etc.
But their biggest success was to actively suppress the whole notion of Terrain Theory and nearly erase it from the history books as best they could.