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New Scientist Disinfo
Attack On Morgellons

Jan Smith

Mr Elkan is obviously a government disinformation plant. Morgellons disease is now proven without a shadow of a doubt to be nano technology rum amok. Dr Hilda Staninger will be on Rense . Com internet radio on Monday Sept. 17 for her 3 hour reveal of all of the lab work as well as the actual proof of ChemBots, nano arrays and nano wires that have been reomved from the bodies of morgellons victims.
The photos of all will be revealed. Dr Staninger has information and data collected at four labs including Woodshole at MIT. This conlusive information has been delevered at a recent conference of the National Registry of Environmental Professionals.
Pandoras box is now open and coverups and smear campaigns are now useless.
Disease or Delusion? New Findings in Morgellons Debate
Recent tests lend some credence to the self-proclaimed sufferers of Morgellons disease, who complain of symptoms that are almost indentical to ones commonly imagined by paranoiacs and schizophrenics, writes Daniel Elkan in the New Scientist (subscription required).
The Internet has allowed thousands of Morgellons, as they call themselves, to group together and call for recognition in recent years, mainly thanks to the Web site of the nonprofit Morgellons Research Foundation. (The name comes from a 17th century medical treatise on a similar condition) Most doctors are skeptical of their claims, however.
Morgellons say they have black fibers growing from their skin and something itchy crawling underneath it. People with a psychiatric illness known as delusional parasitosis, or DP, complain of the same thing. Morgellons tend to have other hallmarks of DP, including depression and a habit of bringing small containers filled with fibers as proof to doctors.
"When [individuals with DP] read about Morgellons disease they get emotional comfort and temporarily feel better about themselves," says Jennifer Biglow, a dermatologist at Skin Specialists in Minnesota. What they need, she says, is antipsychotic drugs.
Still, some researchers have found they can't easily dismiss some of the Morgellons' symptoms, although none of their research has yet been peer reviewed. Randy Wymore, a pharmacologist at Oklahoma State University in Tulsa, says his samples of fibers from Morgellons closely match each other, but not roughly 880 common environmental fibers he has checked. Tests by other scientists suggest the fibers might be fungi or that the lesions are due to a bacterium that causes tumors in plants.
Robert Bransfield, associate director of psychiatry at Riverview Medical Center in New Jersey, notes that many Morgellons, unlike most DP sufferers, were in a normal mental state before they began to complain. He thinks a parasite might be responsible. Either way, the controversy has led the Centers for Disease Control to announce a formal investigation into the condition to hopefully settle it. ­ Robin Moroney



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