I don’t necessarily believe there is no Virus…but I also don’t necessarily believe it’s not possible

Jon Rappaport is a Brilliant Analyst IMO . So we cannot discount his theory that there is no virus.

He has shown beyond a doubt (IMO) that no Virus has ever been isolated and that the genome was produced by a computer generated model.

The Terrain Theory which has been supressed for decades has as much validity as the Microbe theory IMO

This simply stated is that “viruses” are a byproduct of disease not a cause . Something to consider in this time of new understanding and revealing of the Fraud that is Allopathic Medicine .


Unlike the germ theory, the terrain theory explains why some people get sick while others, when exposed to the same pathogens, do not. For this reason, it is said that on his death bed, Pasteur admitted, “Bernard was right: the pathogen is nothing, the terrain is everything.”

Today, we’re diving into the terrain and germ theory. If you’re wondering what we’re even talking about, then this article is for you! We’ll talk through these two central medical theories that relate to immune (and overall!) health There’s even a scandalous deathbed confession – drama since the 19th century!

Though the traditional definition of terrain relates to a piece of land, today we’re considering YOU the land. Think of your internal terrain as everything that encompasses your well-being. This theory was advanced by the work of Antoine Beauchamp (a contemporary of Louis Pasteur). Sadly, he was widely regarded as crazy during his time.

Yet today, there are millions of dollars being funneled into research investigating the role of the microbiome and resultant susceptibility to disease. It’s why the topic of gut health is talked about more and more frequently. It’s also why we’re drinking kombucha and raw dairy, eating sauerkraut, and trying to understand the impact of the “good guys” (good gut bacteria!) as they relate to our health.

Terrain theory posits that disease is largely a reflection of your body’s internal environment, including its ability to stay resilient in the face of outside threats and invaders. In other words – our wellness dictates your overall risk of illness, not the germs or bugs themselves.

With terrain theory, the thinking goes that the severity of the infection will correlate with the patient’s health status. In other words, the unhealthier the lifestyle and the more out of balance the body is, the more susceptible it will be to disease. And that same disease will be more severe in that unhealthy body compared to a body that is physiologically stable and healthy.

Terrain theory takes into account not just whether or not you are exercising and how you’re eating, but also how you are sleeping and what your stress level is like. It takes into account a whole host of factors. Most importantly, Terrain Theory sees your body as having the potential to be not a victim of illness, but the owner of a body that is made up of terrain not conducive to disease; One that fights pathogens efficiently and beautifully.

Germ theory is currently a widely-accepted scientific theory for many diseases. Its premise is that microorganisms called pathogens (AKA – germs!) lead to disease. Microscopically small pathogens invade humans and other living hosts. Louis Pasteur was famous for advancing this theory, and in fact he is called the “Father of Microbiology.” An oversimplification of this theory would be as follows: the body is sterile and vulnerable to attack by external pathogens. Once said pathogens take up residence in the body, you’ll get sick. There’s not much you can do about it. Along the same lines, in order to be truly well, we need to kill all the germs and pathogens and do whatever we can to avoid these organisms in the first place.

With this theory, we are victims and our hope for survival hinges on annihilation of the bugs.

Though this may sound intense, there are three modern shadows associated with this idea:

1..The over-prescription of antibiotics.

2..Fear of fever and overprescription of NSAIDs (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs) like Ibuprofen and Aspirin.

3..Overuse of hand sanitizer and antibacterial soaps.

These modern inventions are certainly not bad in all cases. There’s a time and a place for antibacterial soaps and hand sanitizers, NSAIDs, and antibiotics. But since these responses are often fear-based and the cause of illness not fully understood, we see them frequently overused in our modern environment,

And as for that deathbed confession? Here’s an excerpt from Joel Salatin’s book, The Ecstasy of Being A Lunatic Farmer:

“Interestingly on his deathbed, Pasteur rose on an elbow during a brief time of lucidity and moaned – ‘Beauchamp was right. It is all about the terrain.’ Then he fell back onto the bed and expired. It’s one of the most famous recantations in all history.”

More Explained here