Morgellons Photos
Special Program #6

Page Five of Five
All Photos And Material Copyright ©2006
May Not Be Reproduced In Whole Or In Part

If It's Not A Parasite Or Animal, What Is it?

(View under cheek, callus removed 10-12-2006 by JS. Matured to 10-24-06)
Note 'snake-like creature' with feeler tube for navigation, adhesion, breathing or feeding.
Note another at 12 o'clock with feeler tube that is like a cat's claw.
At 9 o'clock a 'dragon-like creature' with teeth and horned beak.
4 o'clock, note 'sleeping snake creature'.
(Photo RKHS-10) 

Note: These 'creatures' matured from specimen in the contained slides
during transport from East Coast to West Coast over a periof of 12 days.


At 2 o'clock (brownish area) see 3 'Goldenheads'.
At 10 o'clock 'snake-like creature'.
Note at 3 o'clock center, 'pig-eared creature' with fish mouth.
Center 9 o'Clock very mature 'Goldenhead'.  Note legs and arms at side of body.
At 7 O'clock mature 'Goldenhead'.
6 o'clock mature 'Goldenhead' next to snake-like creature.   
(Photo RKHS-11)

(Closeup of Under Callus of Cheek Specimen)
(Matured In Slide In Two Weeks)
Cat's claw with feeler-tube (right-hand corner).
Below see 'Goldenhead' with red spot or diagonal ear. To Left,  see 'snake creature'.
Above 'snake creature' note a 'goldenhead' with frog hat and to it's left
side note hologram of other creatures.
(Photo RKHS-12)

National Geographic Explains It All
Animal-Human Hybrids Spark Controversy
An ancient Etruscan statue of a chimera found in north-central Italy. The mythic beast had a lion's body, serpent's tail, and goat's head.
Photograph by James P. Blair, copyright National Geographic Society
Animal-Human Hybrids Spark Controversy
Maryann Mott
National Geographic News
January 25, 2005
Scientists have begun blurring the line between human and animal by producing chimeras-a hybrid creature that's part human, part animal.
Chinese scientists at the Shanghai Second Medical University in 2003 successfully fused human cells with rabbit eggs. The embryos were reportedly the first human-animal chimeras successfully created. They were allowed to develop for several days in a laboratory dish before the scientists destroyed the embryos to harvest their stem cells.
In Minnesota last year researchers at the Mayo Clinic created pigs with human blood flowing through their bodies.
And at Stanford University in California an experiment might be done later this year to create mice with human brains.
Scientists feel that, the more humanlike the animal, the better research model it makes for testing drugs or possibly growing "spare parts," such as livers, to transplant into humans.
Watching how human cells mature and interact in a living creature may also lead to the discoveries of new medical treatments.
But creating human-animal chimeras-named after a monster in Greek mythology that had a lion's head, goat's body, and serpent's tail-has raised troubling questions: What new subhuman combination should be produced and for what purpose? At what point would it be considered human? And what rights, if any, should it have?
There are currently no U.S. federal laws that address <snip>


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