Stress and Infection

Back in 1919, when a Japanese scientist called Ishigami did research on the incidence of tuberculosis in children, he noticed that the incidence of TB went up when the children were under stress or pressure, or, as he put it (since the word ‘stress’ was not then in common usage): ‘emotionally excited’.

By measuring the ability of white blood cells to kill bacteria (a basic function of the immune system) Ishigami showed that the children were more susceptible to TB when their immune systems were not working effectively.

The conclusion Ishigami made was that the emotional stress caused the decline in immunity which then led to the increase in the incidence of tuberculosis.

That was 1919.

Today, we are putting our children under unbelievable stress and we are forcing them to wear face masks.

The stress, together with the face masks, will damage their immune systems.

And make them more susceptible to infection.

Is this being done through ignorance?

Or is it deliberate?

The material about Ishigami is taken from Vernon Coleman’s book Superbody, which is available on Amazon as a paperback and an eBook.