Fighting Chronic Lyme Disease

Medical Research: Borrelia Persists in Brain for Chronic Lyme Disease – Linked to Alzheimer


It has long been known that the spirochete Treponema pallidum, which is the infective agent for syphilis, can in its late stages cause dementia, chronic inflammation, cortical atrophy and amyloid deposition. Spirochetes have previously been observed in the blood, CSF and brain of 14 Alzheimer Disease (AD) patients tested. In three of these AD cases, the Borrelia (Lyme) strain was positively identified. The study indicated that Borrelia (Lyme) may persist in the brain and be associated with amyloid plaques in AD. It suggested that these spirochetes, perhaps in an analogous fashion to Treponema pallidum (Syphilis), may contribute to dementia, cortical atrophy and amyloid deposition (in Alzheimer)…

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Furthermore, the same author (Judith Miklossy) conducted a full review of existing studies on the link between Alzheimer Disease (AD) and bacterial spirochetes such as Lyme. The resulting paper, published in the Journal of Neuroinflammation, revealed that spirochetes were found in more than 90% of AD patients, 25% of which being identified as Borrelia (Lyme) spirochetes…

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"In the fullness of time, the mainstream handling of Chronic Lyme Disease will be viewed as one of the most shameful episodes in the history of medicine."
Kenneth B. Liegner, MD
Board Certified Internist + training in Pathology and Critical Care Medicine / NY