The ACE Pathway in Comparison to the Immune System in the Defense against Infectious Diseases

John Martin W
2016 Journal of Human Virology & Retrovirology  
A basic tenet of biology is that resistance against ongoing infectious diseases is solely provided by the immune system. The major emphasis in humans and animals is on the protective role of the adaptive immune response. This response comprises antibodies secreted by B lymphocytes and both cellular cytotoxicity and the synthesis of various cytokines by T lymphocytes. These activities lead to the recruitment of an inflammatory response, which is followed by healing, commonly in association with
more » ... ibrosis (scarring). Certain infections can additionally directly evoke inflammation by triggering the innate immune system, which predates the development in vertebrates of the adaptive immune response. Invertebrates clearly managed to survive and evolve, indicating that the innate immune system and/or some other mechanism is effective in resisting major infections. The focus of current studies is on this "other mechanism" as a comprehensive, non-immunological process able to resist and overcome infections and to promote post-infection healing without scarring. This process is mediated by the alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway. The ACE pathway is essentially an acquired dynamic quality of the body's fluids, which enhances various cellular activities, including overcoming infections. It results from the body's absorption of a natural force termed KELEA (Kinetic Energy Limiting Electrostatic Attraction). Various simple methods are available to enhance the ACE pathway in individuals with insufficient cellular energy (ICE). These methods can be used therapeutically as an adjunct to treating infectious diseases. The ACE pathway has many inherent advantages over adaptive immunity, including the capacity to resist infections caused by stealth adapted viruses. energy force termed KELEA (Kinetic Energy Limiting Electrostatic Attraction). The ACE pathway is expressed as a dynamic (kinetic) quality of the body's fluids, which enhances many aspects of cellular functions, including suppression of infectious diseases. This paper highlights certain advantages of the ACE pathway over the immune system, including; i. Activity against stealth adapted viruses; ii. Capacity to respond to multiple co-infections; iii. Lack of scarring; and iv. Absence of autoimmunity. Various methods of enhancing the ACE pathway, including the use of KELEA activated water and KELEA energy fields are briefly discussed. The ACE pathway is a viable alternative to the immune system in the control of major infectious diseases.
doi:10.15406/jhvrv.2016.04.00124 fatcat:xrwupvqpqbf25n7xi4fmmvhbdu