A video has surfaced online of controversial comedian George Carlin exposing the truth about the modern “germ phobia” craze constantly pushed on us by the medical mafia.
Carlin says in his classic stand-up comedy show:
“Germs! Where did this sudden fear of germs come from. Have you noticed this? The media constantly running stories about all the latest infections?”
If you’re unaware of the extensive body of scientific evidence showing that exposure to germs can actually strengthen the body’s immune system, Carlin’s words may come as a bit of a shock.
Germ theory is the theory that avoiding germs as much as possible is the best way to prevent sickness, founded by Louis Pasteur of whom the pasteurization process of milk was named after.
According to the Pasteur model of disease contagion, exposure to pathogens, germs, viruses, and bacteria is what makes us sick and, thus, such entities should be avoided or eradicated as often as possible to prevent sickness…
Pasteur’s model encourages a heavy dependence on Big Pharma’s narcotics. The body’s immune system is systematically being weakened since people are encouraged to avoid contact with germs as much as possible, thus spending more on overprices pharmaceuticals.
Carlin says in the video clip,
Americans panic easily. So now everybody’s running around, scrubbing this and spraying that, and overcooking their food and repeatedly washing their hands—trying to avoid all contact with germs!
Claude Bernard’s theory pleomorphism challenges that notion and offers much more holistic interpretations of the immune system and its incredible capacity to adapt.
Dubbed the “hygiene hypothesis,” the theory argues we should stop demonizing germs, since being exposing to germs allows a person to build a more robust immune system.
It’s for that reason public health experts have recommended families wash dishes by hands, expose kids to low doses of allergens, and let them roll around in the dirt every once in a while.
Take Carlin’s approach:
When I was a little boy in New York City in the 1940s, we swam in the Hudson River, and it was filled with raw sewage. OK? We swam in raw sewage — you know, to cool off. And at that time, the big fear was polio. Thousands of kids died from polio every year. But you know something? In my neighborhood, no one ever got polio. No one. Ever. You know why? ‘Cause we swam in raw sewage.