Are Viruses Merely Cell Debris?
Written by Jeff Green - 06/29/2022
Are Viruses Merely Cell Debris?
Written by Jeff Green
June 29, 2022
Are viruses mistaken for exosomes and cell debris?
Viruses versus the many biological components in the body are differentiated in their clear and marked appearance. It is not accurate to claim that viruses appear as other entities when closely examined—i.e. cellular debris, or exosomes. It may correctly be stated that viruses appear similar to other agents from a distance, as all other agents in the body do. Therefore, taking adequate time to identify is needed. It is likely researchers have on occasion mistaken exosomes for viruses or other agents because they were too hasty, but this is more of a rarity.
Cellular death debris and exosomes are also clearly differentiated and cannot be called exosomes. Exosomes, like viruses, have a visible difference from mere cellular debris. Under microscopy, and pictures available, you clearly see that exosomes are vesicles. Their more immediate visible difference from viruses is in their glycoproteins, which appear much less pronounced and visible than those of viruses. Influenza virus, for example, has an even more distinct visible difference than the exosome, or, the adenovirus, which is quite noticeably different from the exosome, with very few similarities.
Exosome and virus differences:
Exosomes and viruses differ in their structure considerably. Exosomes are vesicles of life-giving fluids. Exosomes deliver their cargo to cells, as well as communicate danger to cells to help initiate whole cohesive actions between cells, such as infection. Along with these, other agents like them are also involved in functions of communication and immune response initiation.
Exosomes, if it is possible for them to engulf toxins, must first forego their role of life-giving transportation and destroy their own fluids. Exosomes are not highly replicated as virions are. Therefore, it is not logical to assume the body uses exosomes to remove large amounts of toxic matter when cells can create their own specialized solvents solely for that purpose.
On the other hand, viruses are very specific whole protein structures (not mere fragments or enzyme parts) containing mRNA that is tightly woven into their nucleocapsid, which meets with glycoprotein surface receptors on their capsid that contain amino acid/enzymes. These allow for communication between viruses and cells using surface receptor proteins as well as facilitating the dissolution of other structures. The glycoproteins (spikes) that cover viruses work by holding a receptive object in place and beginning the breakdown of bonds that hold the structure together through enzymatic hydrolysis, thus causing fractionation of the object (like a surfactant/soap).
A virus may be thought of as a transporter of many enzymes on its surface. Viruses must be transported safely throughout the body to dissolve specifically, unlike other enzymes, like digestive enzymes that are situated in the intestinal tract.
The enzymatic nature of viruses may also be partially substantiated by looking into the medical literature and finding that viruses must dissolve a portion of the cell wall to inject their genetic information to 'infect' cells.
Other enzymes work similarly, but viruses are more specific structures manufactured by cells during distress, operating on a lock-and-key system using mRNA and/or DNA. If this were not true, viruses would begin to dissolve whatever they touch in the body. As with anything in the body, there is intelligence involved.
Exosomes and viruses must be viewed in a static snapshot state under electron microscopy. They cannot be seen under living conditions inside the human body.
Viruses, like exosomes, and other such agents, will bud from the lipid bilayer of cells during distress. However, a notable difference is viruses may be replicated enough to cause lysis of the cell wall of the cell that produces them. In the body, lysis is normally not an issue and is healed.
Only in a cell culture will you find the illusion of viral infection where cells appear to be dissolved by the presence of added viral proteins. This is because, in environments outside the body, cells do not have access to their normal cleansers like bacteria, parasites, fungus, white cells/antibodies, phagocytosis, body perspiration or respiration, or any other mode of expulsion to remove toxins away from cells. Added proteins and their fluids appear as foreign waste to cells upon contact. Only viruses, which are proteins wholly created by cells, are available to cells in those singular environments. Even without added viral proteins, cells will eventually decay into a similar outcome, albeit slower, and the appearance of viral proteins will be inevitable.
Cell lines used also dictate the speed by which cells break down. For example, Vero cells break down faster than normal human cell lines.
When cells naturally decay, they release their own viral proteins to help cleanse. If the cell becomes too toxic, the cell will eventually be dissolved almost entirely by viral proteins that the cell produces. In the body, regulation and intelligence are involved using all parts of the body in harmony with the microbiome. Thus, in reality, what is observed is the dissolution of specific substances in the body, and not the entire dissolution of all cells as may appear in artificial environments.
There must be a specific solvent factor manufactured and highly replicated by cells to cause the dissolution of widespread toxicity and thereby cause the classic symptoms associated with viral illnesses. Such symptoms indicate many toxins are being broken down and removed via the bowels, skin, mouth, eyes, groin, and respiratory system. Only a non-living solvent highly replicated by cells can accomplish such a feat.
To conclude these solvents structures are not present in the body and are merely exosomes or debris is to ignore the vast evidence to support their existence.