Alzheimer’s Disease: A Chronic Infection
Alzheimer’s disease ( AD) has been shown to be a chronic spirochete-origin infection over the past few years. As most other bacteria, these spirochetes form biofilms; in addition, the biofilms contribute to both the chronicity and pathogenesis of the disease in large measure. The microbes become undetectable and resistant to the immune system and to antibiotics once they are in a biofilm. Stroke, diabetes, nicotine, haloperidol, diet soft drinks, and others have all been shown to cause their effect on biofilms to exacerbate Alzheimer’s disease (AD). Penicillin, provided before biofilms are produced by the spirochetes, will most likely prevent the disease.
Author (s) Details
Herbert B. Allen
Department of Dermatology, Drexel University College of Medicine, USA and Eastern Virginia Medical School, USA and Rowan University, USA.
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