Science Confirms My Writings on Viruses
Written by Jeff Green - 08/30/2022
Viruses are enzymatic in nature. Their glycoproteins consist of glycans which are amino acid protein enzymes. Their bonds are activated or deactivated depending on surface receptors that line most agents in the body, called receptor proteins. Think of it as a form of magnetism, in a sense. To understand how a virus functions, one must study how enzymes work. Remember that each glycoprotein is an enzyme in and of itself. Thus, the virus is a carrier of many enzymes that operate on a specific lock-and-key system utilizing mRNA communication modes.
Without this, a virus would dissolve any and everything it touches. Yet, viruses are highly specific and discriminate. As well, viruses carry genetic information to other cells to help facilitate the replication of viruses in cells still healthy enough to synthesize proteins but are low in cell components needed for replication.
Harvard Medicine magazine states:
“Every so often in the far recesses of history as humans and our evolutionary forebears evolved, a retrovirus infected an egg or sperm cell; that cell became a fertilized embryo that developed to term with viral DNA incorporated everywhere; and the resulting offspring went on to have offspring of their own, passing the DNA through subsequent generations. According to Koonin, about 50 percent of our genome once belonged to viruses and related mobile genetic elements.”
- Harvard Medicine magazine
Viral glycoproteins bind with receptors and activate their processes by opening pathways to allow for enzymatic hydrolysis via viral proteases, which begin the natural breaking apart of the structure of the object. In this way, the object itself begins its own process of breaking itself apart which is started with the help of the viral enzyme contacting the object.
“A protease, also called a peptidase or proteinase, is the enzyme that performs proteolysis, that is, protein catabolism by hydrolysis of peptide bonds.”
”The residues of the catalytic site are typically very close to the binding site, and some residues can have dual roles, in both binding and catalysis. Once the substrate is bound and oriented in the active site, catalysis can begin.”
“Proteases are usually involved in breaking long protein chains into shorter fragments by splitting the peptide bonds that link amino acid residues.”
- Fundamentals of Viruses and Their Proteases
Viral infection processes:
Viruses will infect unsavable cells that are completely degenerated in order to enzymatically dissolve those cells entirely or to dissolve large parts of the cell.
“Records spanning millennia tell of unusual cases where infection with what we now know to be viruses that cause diseases such as influenza, chicken pox, and measles temporarily beat back people’s cancers.”
”Oncolytic viruses—from onco, meaning mass or tumor, and lysis, to break apart—work by killing cancer cells and by helping the immune system do so. Unlike chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery, oncolytic viruses go after cancer cells while largely sparing healthy cells.” - Harvard Medicine magazine
Importantly, it must be understood that viruses are not 'hijacking' cells to replicate themselves indiscriminately. Viruses are not alive and have no survival instincts. All authority emanates from the cell itself. All protein creation decisions are a whole cohesive process between cells and their internal genome. After viral replication, most all cells that multiplied viruses go on to produce other proteins as normal, and the cell lives on, even after lysis.
The body is replete with viruses:
There are an estimated 300+ trillion phages coexisting harmoniously at all times within the body. Those that deny the existence of viruses are denying the very fabric of the miraculous nature of creation and its intelligent cohesive design which is perfectly regulated in its natural state. Just because science falsely attributes entities with pathogenic qualities where there are none in practice, does not mean we throw the baby out with the bathwater and claim none of it exists. That is a great disservice to reason and logic, and to science itself.
And, as I have shown, science already admits to the true nature of viruses, if one truly looks for it.
“Recent years have shown that we are also made of microbes. Some estimates hold that bacteria in and on our bodies outnumber our own cells 10 to 1. Now scientists say we may harbor a tenfold greater number of viruses.”
- Harvard Medicine Magazine
As an example, think of soap. Soap will help dissolve oil, but must be mixed with water to do so. Water is a major component of viral dissolution. Indeed, water is used during viral replication and dissolution. Water is drawn into extracellular fluid to facilitate enzymatic hydrolysis, which leads to the breakdown and dilution of components; water is used by viral enzymes to break bonds. With this in mind, viruses are chemical-like in nature and can be the most extended and severe form of detoxification outside of cancer. Their breakdown byproducts spread out into the extracellular fluids of the body.
Think of pouring dye into water. Now think of the dye as toxins. Those toxins spread out after they are dissolved by viruses. Toxins are rendered less caustic to living cells afterward, but there will still be a large amount of debris field that must be cleansed by cells.
“The catalytic mechanism of these proteases involves either the activation of a water molecule, which acts as a nucleophile to hydrolyze the peptide bond, or the use of a nucleophilic residue in a catalytic triad to perform a nucleophilic attack that covalently links the protease to the substrate protein, releasing the first half of the product. This covalent acyl enzyme intermediate is then hydrolyzed by activated water to complete the catalysis through the release of the second half of the product and regeneration of the free enzyme.”
- Fundamentals of Viruses and Their Proteases
What gives rise to viral detoxification?
Viruses are not the preferred route of detoxication but are necessary in times of systemic toxicity if cells are able to highly replicate them. In normal circumstances, bacteria and phagocytic cells are the engulfers of toxins. But when these living agents become poisoned to death by a toxic compound, cells will produce non-living solvents that are largely resistant to toxins and able to enzymatically dissolve those compounds.
Infection of cells by viruses usually occurs in cells too unhealthy to synthesize viral proteins, normally due to inundation by some non-organic insoluble industrial toxin from the environment. This gives rise to misinterpretations of 'attacking' and 'pathogenicity' by researchers viewing viruses through the lens of Germ Theory. However, so-called ‘disease-causing’ viruses will only be largely produced and replicated by cells when the body is in a state of disease, wherein cells and their tissues are dumping large amounts of toxins into extracellular fluid, which in turn can inundate large areas of the body. Thus, cells need solvent activity to help neutralize the vast amounts of toxins that become free-floating in the body.
Do remember that infection gives way to healing in the disease state. Thus, infection is not necessarily a negative. It is needed in order to help initiate processes of healing in the body during states of disease in which the body cannot regulate itself properly because of toxicity. All things that transpire in the body have a purpose and reason, even if at first it is not understood.
Harvard Medicine magazine concludes by stating:
“Viruses basically regulate ecology and biogeochemistry on a global level.
From the origins of life to technologies that preserve it, learning about viruses can transform people’s opinions on what once seemed like straightforward agents of disease and death.
“When I hear the word virus, I’m not scared anymore,” says Tabebordbar. “I ask, ‘Okay, what type of virus? What does it do? What are the implications?’ ”
Even as their lives and careers warp around a pandemic virus, he and colleagues worldwide continue to unveil the good that viruses can do.”
The Good that Viruses Do | Harvard Medicine magazine - (by Stephanie Dutchen - 2022)
Fundamentals of Viruses and Their Proteases - PMC (nih.gov)
Sharma A, Gupta SP. Fundamentals of Viruses and Their Proteases. Viral Proteases and Their Inhibitors. 2017:1–24. doi: 10.1016/B978-0-12-809712-0.00001-0. Epub 2017 Jul 14. PMCID: PMC7150265.
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