The OCD (Obsessive Compulsive Disorder) Project
April 17, 2018
April 17, 2018: Our third generation psycho-immunological technique eliminated both OCD fungal pathogens and eliminated all OCD symptoms in two clients. We are now testing for stability.
Feb 24, 2018: Our second generation psycho-immunological technique eliminated the OCD fear and anxiety in two clients. However, their contamination issues and some compulsive behaviors remained.
August 9, 2016: Our first test treatment for mild OCD fear using regression to eliminate the cytoplasm fungus. We continue to test and refine our approach.
The symptoms of OCD
A person with OCD has a continuous feeling of anxiety or fear (and often paranoia). Characteristic behaviors to this disorder include compulsive hand washing, fear of contamination and poisoning, and often feelings of paranoia. Repetitive, compulsive behaviors are designed to try and reduce the undefined feelings of fear and anxiety. Often, the person with the disorder becomes delusional trying to explain their feelings - e.g., people are trying to poison them, the government is after them, etc.
OCD has two distinct symptom sets. One is based on anxiety and fear; the other is based on feelings of contamination. Clients can have either or both types.
The subcellular cause of the anxiety and fear
This disorder is not some sort psychological problem. Instead, the root cause of the OCD fear is a particular type of fungal infection that lives in the cytoplasm of the afflicted person's primary cell. This organism(s) induces continuous feelings of fear and anxiety to the person. In essence, their surroundings (as viewed from the nucleus) are toxic, induce fear and anxiety, and feel threatening.
The developmental origin for the fear pathogen
Although the disease is present in the client since their conception, the typical person does not exhibit symptoms until later in life, often as the result of some sort of toxic exposure, such as chemical or fungal toxins.
The symptoms of fear and anxiety first appear in the client when their sperm head opens inside the egg during conception. Unfortunately, the sperm is carrying a 'hitchhiker' - the OCD disease organism, like a layer of plastic wrap, has been adhered to the head of the sperm. When the contents of the sperm are released into he egg, this organism is released from the sperm's 'skin' and moves into the cytoplasm of the egg. This in turn causes the fertilizing zygote to feel anxiety or fear when attention is put on the cytoplasm - which it normally does automatically.
This 'fear' fungus is present in the testes of the father. During the release of the newly quickened sperm, it encounters the pathogen and due to injury to the sperm, it attaches the fungus to itself (as a 'sensate substitute') to try and alleviate the painful symptoms of the damage.
The developmental origin for the compulsions and contamination pathogen
After our initial success in eliminating the fear pathogen, we found the test clients still had their specific contamination issues but with much weaker compulsions and no generalized fear and anxiety. In April of 2018, we tracked the remaining problem down to a second fungal pathogen. This one was not attached to the sperm - instead, it was carried in the father's male ejaculate. This fungus, looking a bit like a tumbleweed as it moves through the fallopian tube, during conception sprays the egg with a black fluid. Regressed clients described this fluid as a 'contaminating sludge'.
Psycho-immunological treatment for OCD
There are several methods to eliminate these OCD fungal pathogens in the client. Our current treatment involves eliminating the epigenetic damage (i.e., healing relevant generational traumas) that made the father initially susceptible to infection by these two fungal species. Once this is done, the client's OCD symptoms immediately vanish.
- Wikipedia entry on OCD (Obsessive Compulsive Disorder)
...or visit our Forum
PeakStates news (RSS)
April 17, 2018: Revised webpage to describe second pathogen. Identified the pathogens as fungal, not bacterial.
August 9, 2016: First webpage on this project (although we've been working on the project for over 3 years already.)