What is Campylobacter jejuni Bacteria Doing In The Blood?

The picture below is a micrograph of live blood of a campylobacter jejuni bacteria from an autistic boy who eats chicken and beef which are the primary source of this bacteria.
Yes another good reason to give up the dirty bird and the beef!


Campylobacter jejuni (/ˈkæmpɪloʊˌbæktər dʒəˈdʒuːni/) is one of the most common causes of food poisoning in the United States and in Europe. Active surveillance through the Foodborne Diseases Active Surveillance Network (FoodNet) indicates that about 14 cases are diagnosed each year for each 100,000 persons in the population. The European Food Safety Authority estimated in 2011 that there are approximately nine million cases of human campylobacteriosis per year in the European Union. Campylobacter jejuni is in a genus of bacteria that is among the most common causes of bacterial infections in humans worldwide. Campylobacter means “curved rod”, deriving from the Greek campylos (curved) and baktron (rod). It has been noted that there “is wide diversity in the genus. The species are metabolically and genetically different to the extent that one can question whether one genus is adequate to house all of the species.” Of its many species, C. jejuni is considered one of the most important from both a microbiological and public health perspective.

C. jejuni is also commonly found in animal feces. Campylobacter is a helical-shaped, nonspore-forming, Gram-negative, microaerophilic, nonfermenting bacterium forming motile rods with a single polar flagellum, which are also oxidase-positive and grow optimally at 37 to 42 °C. When exposed to atmospheric oxygen, C. jejuni is able to change into a coccal form, which means it is pleomorphic depending on the environment. This species of pathogenic bacteria is one of the most common causes of human gastroenteritis in the world. Food poisoning caused from the acidic waste products of Campylobacter species called exotoxins and can be severely debilitating, but is rarely life-threatening. It has been linked with subsequent development of Guillain–Barré syndrome, which usually develops two to three weeks after the initial illness.
Individuals with recent C. jejuni infections develop Guillain-Barré syndrome at a rate of 0.3 per 1000 infections, about 100 times more often than the general population.

Exotoxins from C. jejuni is commonly associated with poultry, and it naturally colonises the digestive tract of many bird species. All types of poultry and wild birds can become colonized with Campylobacter. One study found that 30% of European starlings in farm settings in Oxfordshire, United Kingdom, were carriers of C. jejuni. It is also common in cattle, and although it is normally a harmless commensal of the gastrointestinal tract in these animals, it can cause campylobacteriosis in calves. It has also been isolated from wombat and kangaroo feces, being a cause of bushwalkers’ diarrhea. Contaminated drinking water and unpasteurized milk provide an efficient means for distribution of these toxic wastes. Contaminated food is a major source of isolated infections, with incorrectly prepared meat and poultry as the primary source of the exotoxins from this bacteria. Moreover, surveys show that 20 to 100% of retail chickens are contaminated with the toxic urine of C. jejuni. Raw milk is also a source of exotoxic poisoning. The bacteria are often carried by healthy cattle and by flies on farms. Acidic water may also be a source of these bacteria and their toxic acidic waste.

The picture below is a micrograph of live blood of a campylobacter jejuni bacteria from an autistic boy who eats chicken and beef which are the primary source of this bacteria and their toxic acidic waste products.


Yes! another good reason to give up the dirty bird and the beef!

To learn more about how exotoxins and the acids that cause ALL sickness and disease read Sick and Tired and The pH Miracle revised and updated books by Robert O Young PhD. To order these books go to:www.phoreveryoung.com or https://www.amazon.com/…/e/B001ILKC…/ref=la_B001ILKCSU_pg_1…


Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s