Does the COVID-19 bioweapon have a fungal component obtained from bat guano?

Sometimes there’s a very good reason why folks go “BATSH*T CRAZY”.

SOTN Editor’s Note: The following letter was sent to this news platform by a very perceptive reader in light of the manmade coronavirus pandemic.  It was sent in response to the many SOTN articles linking 5G to the coronavirus clusters.  However, the armchair medical researcher unwittingly sent us a crucial clue to correctly understanding the actual bioengineered pathogenic micro-organism component(s) of COVID-19.  Every individual diagnosed with COVID-19 ought closely peruse every word in this telling health experience share.  It may provide a very important piece of the COVID-19 puzzle.  It especially might answers some of the perplexing medical questions asked by physicians that have been swirling around during this public health crisis.

5G Theory of MS, ALS, Parkinson’s, Idiopathic Epilepsy, etc.

Dear Reader,

I was very interested in the papers “Fungal Neurotoxins and Sporadic Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis” here and the paper “Evidence for Fungal Infection in Cerebrospinal Fluid and Brain Tissue from Patients with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis” found at, and want to tell you that this overlooked, underdiagnosed fungal infection (discussed below) gave me symptoms of not only Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis, but Multiple Sclerosis, Sarcoidosis, and Fibromyalgia as well.

It gave me symptoms of Multiple Sclerosis during an outbreak, and it’s known to infect the CNS. This type of pathogen causes hypervascularization (does that cause sclerosis)? This type of microorganism is in the same clade as animals (mammals) and shares the same/similar molecules as in the human body.  I think I read a molecule in the cell wall is the same as the molecule attacked in the myelin sheath in multiple sclerosis, so perhaps the immune system becomes “confused” and attacks itself while fighting the pathogen?

Some online documents state this unsuspected cancer-causing, mental illness-inducing common airborne pathogen that has infected most people and can cause so many idiopathic symptoms is not zoonotic. That’s wrong! It’s carried by bats, the most numerous non-human mammals in the U.S., and shed in their feces. Bats evolved to deal with the photophobia and tinnitus it causes by hunting at night using echolocation.

My coworkers and I, all immunocompetent, got Disseminated Histoplasmosis from roosting bats (Mexican Free-Tailed, in our case) that shed the fungus in their feces. The doctors said we couldn’t possibly have it, since we all had intact immune systems. The doctors were wrong. And we did not develop immunity over time. We’d get better and then progressively worse, periodically and concurrently, with similar various symptoms.

As I’m sure you already know, this strangely overlooked infectious disease mimics colds, pneumonia, TB, and the flu (Is it true the CDC stopped counting flu cases one year because they realized less than 20% of people diagnosed with the flu actually had the flu virus in them?) and can cause idiopathic diseases/disorders like hematological malignancies, precancerous conditions, rheumatological diseases, connective tissue diseases, heart disease, autoimmune symptoms, inflammation, adrenal insufficiency, seizures, migraines, hydrocephalus, hallucinations, etc., etc. etc. and is often undiagnosed/misdiagnosed in immunocompetent people. It’s apparently almost never diagnosed/correctly diagnosed by doctors, mostly due to misinformation. It appears much information has been lost between the 1970s and 1990s about this pathogen known to cause so many diseases of ‘unknown cause’.

More than 100 outbreaks have occurred in the U.S. since 1938, and those are just the ones that were figured out, since people go to different doctors. One outbreak was over 100,000 victims in Indianapolis. 80-90+% of people in some areas have been infected, and it can lay dormant for up to 40 years in the lungs and/or adrenals.

This pathogen parasitizes the reticuloendothelial system/invades macrophages, can infect and affect the lymphatic system and all tissues/organs, causes inflammation, granulomas, and idiopathic diseases and conditions, including myelitis, myositis, vasculitis, panniculitis, dysplasia, hyperplasia, hypervascularization, calcifications, sclerosis, fibrosis, necrosis, eosinophilia, leukopenia, anemia, neutrophilia, pancytopenia, thrombocytopenia, hypoglycemia, cysts, abscesses, polyps, stenosis, perforations, GI problems, hepatitis, focal neurologic deficits, etc.

It gave me symptoms of Fibromyalgia, so can it cause others’ fibromyalgia or a similar disease? It can cause encephalitis and myelitis, so can it cause myalgic encephalomyelitis? Would this explain why ME/CFS typically begins suddenly after a flu-like infection, since this mimics the flu? Would this explain why ‘atypical’ ME/CFS is associated with seizure disorders, multiple sclerosis-like demyelinating disorders, Gulf War Illness, and a range of cancers at rates much higher than seen in the general population?

It causes autoimmune symptoms, and this type of pathogen is known to contain aquaporins, so do you think this or a similar pathogen could explain antibodies against Aquaporin 4 in Neuromyelitis Optica? This would also explain relapses in pregnant women, since this pathogen is most potent in female lactating mammals.

Can it cause Guillain-Barré syndrome?

It’s also known to cause neuroinflammation and encephalitis, so can ever cause idiopathic autism? Would this explain why “several postmortem and in vivo investigations found chronic inflammatory processes in multiple areas of the brain and multiple studies have found a correlation between levels of immune dysfunction and severity of autistic symptoms” and “observations resemble findings in other inflammatory and autoimmune disease states, in which elevations in levels of cytokines or autoantibodies are associated with the pathogenesis of neuroinflammation, neurotoxicity and neuronal injury, and subsequent behavioural and cognitive impairments, for example multiple sclerosis,” since this infection gave me symptoms of multiple sclerosis during an outbreak?

I was reading that “children with autism had much higher than expected rates of all of the medical conditions studied, including: eczema, allergies, asthma, ear and respiratory infections, gastrointestinal problems, severe headaches, migraines, and seizures,” and other things comorbid with autism, like tinnitus, and noticed this unsuspected and underdiagnosed airborne infection can cause most, if not all, of those comorbid conditions. I also read Johns Hopkins linked autism to an immune response in the womb, and this pathogen is most potent in female lactating mammals, and it’s been known to cross the placenta. This infection is known to cause skin problems, respiratory infections, gastrointestinal problems, headaches, and seizures, and it gave me migraines and tinnitus.

And isn’t tinnitus, a hallmark of this disease, often comorbid with anxiety and mental/mood disorders?

It’s known to cause hematological malignancies, and some doctors claim their leukemia patients go into remission when given antifungal. My friend in another state who died from lupus lived across the street from a bat colony. An acquaintance with alopecia universalis and whose mother had degenerative brain disorder has bat houses on their property.

Researchers claim the subacute type is more common than believed and that many children in California have the subacute form. It’s known to at least “mimic” autoimmune diseases and cancer and known to give false-positives in PET scans. But to my knowledge, no one diagnosed with an autoimmune disease or cancer is screened for it. In fact, at least one NIH paper states explicitly that all patients diagnosed with sarcoidosis be tested for it, but to my knowledge most, if not all, are not. Other doctors are claiming sarcoidosis IS disseminated histoplasmosis.

Many diseases it might cause are comorbid with other diseases it might cause, for example depression/anxiety/MS linked to Crohn’s. (It’s known to “mimic” inflammatory bowel disease.)

I suspect the “side effects” of Haldol (leukopenia and MS symptoms) might not always be side effects but just more symptoms of Disseminated Histoplasmosis, since it causes leukopenia and MS symptoms. What about tinnitus, photophobia, and psychosis “caused” by Cipro? Hypersexuality and leukemia “caused” by Abilify? Humira linked to lymphoma, leukemia and melanoma in children?

What if this infection that made us so ill isn’t rare in immunocompetent people? What if just the diagnosis is rare, since most doctors ignore it? I mean, we couldn’t possibly have been the only people in the world suffering from Disseminated Histoplasmosis undiagnosed/misdiagnosed by doctors.

Older documents state people who spend time around bats/in caves are known to get Disseminated Histoplasmosis, but the info appears to have been lost, for the most part. And now it’s illegal in England to block a bat’s access to their roost, resulting in things like bat feces falling into wine as it’s being blessed in churches. Bat guano is spread all over fields, and bats are used as “natural” pest control for crops. People buy bat houses for their properties at Lowe’s and Home Depot (because bats and honeybees, unlike humans, are assured a home by the government. But I digress…), people wander through caves for fun, and bat conservationists encourage people to leave bats in buildings/homes. What a terrible mistake those “experts” have made.

The fungus is an Onygenale, and don’t they consume collagen/keratin? It’s known to cause connective tissue diseases (like scleroderma and/or myxomatous degeneration?), rheumatological conditions, seizures, and mental illness. Fungal hyphae carry an electrical charge and align under a current. It causes RNA/DNA damage. It’s known to cause delusions, wild mood swings (pseudobulbar affect?), and hallucinations. It’s most potent in female lactating bats, because the fungus likes sugar (lactose) and nitrogen (amino acids, protein, neurotransmitters?), releasing lactase and proteinases to obtain them. What about female lactating humans…postpartum psychosis? (And don’t some of those poor women also have trouble swallowing?) The bats give birth late spring/summer, and I noticed suicide rates spike in late spring/early summer. It’s known to cause retinal detachment, and retinal detachments are known to peak around June-July/in hot weather. A map of mental distress and some diseases appear to almost perfectly overlay a map of Histoplasmosis. Cancer is known to occur more often near rivers than in mountains or deserts, just like this infection. Johns Hopkins linked autism to an immune response in the womb. Alzheimer’s was linked to hypoglycemia, which can be caused by chronic CNS histoplasmosis.

The bats eat moths, which are drawn to blue and white city lights that simulate the moon the moths use to navigate. Bats feed up to 500 feet in the air and up to six miles away in any direction from their roost, but not when it’s raining or when the temperature is less than approximately 56° F. The fungus can grow in bird/chicken feces, but birds don’t carry it because their body temperature is too high, killing the fungus.

From my experience, I learned that almost no doctor, at least in DFW, will suspect subacute and/or progressive disseminated histoplasmosis in immunocompetent people. Some doctors, at least the ones I went to, will actually refuse to test for it, even when told someone and their coworkers have all the symptoms and spend a lot of time in a building with bats in the ceiling. Victims will be accused of hypochondriasis. (My doctors told me only farmers or AIDS patients get it, it’s only in bird feces, and it always infects the lungs…wrong, wrong, and wrong!) In fact, the first doctor to diagnose me was a pulmonologist, and the only reason he examined me was to try to prove that I didn’t have it, when I really did. No doctor I went to realized bats carry the fungus. And NO doctor I went to in DFW, even infectious disease “experts,” understand the DISSEMINATED form, just the pulmonary form, and the only test that will be done by many doctors before they diagnose people as NOT having it is an X-ray, even though at least 40-70% of victims will have no sign of it on a lung X-ray. It often gives false-negatives in lab tests (up to 85%, and some people are correctly diagnosed only during an autopsy, if then, after obtaining negative test results) and cultures may not show growth until after 6-12 weeks of incubation (but some labs report results after only a couple of weeks).

One disease of unknown cause that could be caused by Disseminated Histoplasmosis: I suspect, based on my and my coworker’s symptoms (during our “rare” infectious disease outbreak) and my research, that interstitial cystitis and its comorbid conditions can be caused by disseminated histoplasmosis, which causes inflammation and is not as rare as believed. I read that “interstitial cystitis (IC) is a chronic inflammatory condition of the submucosal and muscular layers of the bladder, and the cause is currently unknown. Some people with IC have been diagnosed with other conditions such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), fibromyalgia, chronic fatigue syndrome, allergies, and Sjogren’s syndrome, which raises the possibility that interstitial cystitis may be caused by mechanisms that cause these other conditions. In addition, men with IC are frequently diagnosed as having chronic nonbacterial prostatitis (the pathogen likes zinc, and doesn’t the prostate have a lot of zinc?), and there is an extensive overlap of symptoms and treatment between the two conditions, leading researchers to posit that the conditions may share the same etiology and pathology.” Does that sound like Disseminated Histoplasmosis to you?

My coworkers and I were always most ill around May, presumably since the Mexican Free-tail bats gave birth in Texas during May (and the fungus was most potent), relapsing late fall/Thanksgiving to December, for some unknown reason (maybe migrating bats from the north?). We had GI problems, liver problems, weird rashes (erythema nodosum, erythema multiforme, erythema marginatum/annulare, etc.), plantar fasciitis, etc., and I had swollen lymph nodes, hives, lesions, abdominal aura, and started getting migraines and plantar fasciitis in the building, and I haven’t had them since I left. It gave me temporary fecal incontinence, seizures, dark blood from my intestines, tinnitus, nystagmus, excessive yawning, inability to raise my arms at my shoulders and lower my head, blurry vision/floaters/flashes of light, benign paroxysmal positional vertigo, isolated diastolic hypertension, gallstones, elevated liver enzymes, what felt like burning skin, various aches and pains (some felt like pin pricks and pinches), tingling, tremors, “explosions” like fireworks in my head while sleeping, and temporary blindness. Suddenly I was allergic to Comice pears, my lower lip swelling from the juice (latex fruit allergy or oral allergy syndrome?). I had insomnia (presumably from the fungus acidifying the blood, releasing adrenaline) and parasomnias. It felt like strong bursts of electrical shocks or strong steady electrical currents in my body, which now feel like low electrical currents at times, only at night. I was always worse at night. (Because bats are feeding? Or maybe because fungus follows a circadian rhythm?).

I suddenly had symptoms of several inflammatory/autoimmune diseases, including Fibromyalgia, Sarcoidosis, ALS, MS, Sjogren’s syndrome, etc. that have disappeared since leaving the area and taking nothing but Itraconazole antifungal. No one, including doctors (we all went to different ones), could figure out what was wrong with us, and I was being killed by my doctor, who gave me progressively higher and higher doses of Prednisone (1-2 years after I already had Disseminated Histoplasmosis) after a positive ANA titer, until I miraculously remembered that a visiting man once told my elementary school class that bats CARRY histoplasmosis. There’s a lot more. I wrote an unpublished book about my experience with Disseminated Histoplasmosis called “Batsh#t Crazy” (now you know where that term, “bats in the attic/belfry,” and “going batty” came from).  This is because bats shed the fungus in their feces and it causes delusions and hallucinations. I suspect these are caused by the sclerotia fungal mycelia can form emitting hallucinogens (like psilocybin and dimethyltryptamine) along with inflammation in the CNS. (Schizophrenics have 2X of a chemical associated with yeast, part of the fungal life cycle.)

Thank you for your time.


P.S. Doesn’t this infection share all the same symptoms with Gulf War Syndrome?

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