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is de oorzaak

van vele chronische ziekten,

waaronder ME/CVS?






Volgens dr. Hanan Polansky veroorzaakt microkompetitie talloze ziekten, inklusief ME/CVS.


In deze theorie misbruiken lichaamsvreemde DNA-deeltjes het DNA van de gastheer.


Die lichaamsvreemde DNA-deeltjes (virusdeeltjes, etc.) wenden de productiefaciliteiten,

die in ons genetisch materiaal vastliggen, aan om eiwitten aan te maken voor eigen gebruik.

Zo stelen deze "genetische parasieten" eiwitten die voor de gastheer onontbeerlijk zijn.


Polansky beschreef zijn theorie uitvoerig in het zeer technische "paarse boek":

Microcompetition with Foreign DNA and the Origin of Chronic Disease.




In een radio-interview legt Dr. Hanan Polansky uit wat micokompetitie in essentie is en

hoe die theorie bijvoorbeeld de bijwerkingen van vaccinaties zou kunnen verklaren.


Klik op onderstaand logo om het interview te kunnen beluisteren:







The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease


Foreign DNA Fragments Cause Major Diseases


Dr. Hanan Polansky discovered that fragments of DNA, called N-boxes, can be very dangerous. When foreign N-boxes enter the body (naturally, or artificially, like through an injection of some treatment), they end up in the nucleus, where they attract scarce genetic resources. It is interesting that many common dormant (latent) viruses have strong N-boxes in their DNA. They include the Epstein-Barr virus (EBV), Cytomegalovirus (CMV), Herpes Simplex virus (HSV), Varicella Zoster virus (VZV), Hepatitis B Virus (HBV), Hepatitis C Virus (HCV), Human Papillomavirus (HPV), and others. In fact, the CMV virus has the strongest N-box known to science. This N-box is so strong that human genes cannot compete with its power to attract the scarce genetic resources.


Sometimes Dr. Polansky compares these fragments of DNA to magnets. Imagine introducing a powerful magnet into the nucleus. What will be the effect of this powerful magnet on the allocation of genetic resources in the nucleus? The weak human N-boxes have no chance. Poor human genes. Poor host.


In the nucleus, "microcompetition" between the foreign N-boxes and the human N-boxes in the human genes can lead to disease. When the foreign N-boxes belong to a virus, microcompe-tition between the viral DNA and the human DNA can lead to disease even when the virus is dormant (latent), or the viral DNA is broken into pieces and cannot express proteins. As predicted by Dr. Hanan Polansky, many studies found fragments of DNA that belong to these viruses in tumors, clogged arteries (arterial plaque), arthritic joints, and other diseased tissues.








Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Explained by Discovery of Microcompetition


The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD) believes the discovery of Microcompetition advanced by Dr. Hanan Polansky may explain the underlying biological mechanism causing the syndrome.





PRLog (Press Release) - Feb 07, 2012 -




Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, or CFS, is a disorder characterized by an overwhelming sense of being tired that is not improved by bed rest and that might actually get worse through physical or mental activity. The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD) believes the discovery of Microcompetition advanced by Dr. Hanan Polansky may explain the underlying biological mechanism causing the syndrome.


Dr. Hanan Polansky’s discovery of "Microcompetition with Foreign DNA" suggests a new biological mechanism by which foreign, viral DNA fragments can cause major diseases, including Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.


In addition to the Epstein Barr virus (EBV), many other viruses have been discovered in CFS patients, including herpesviruses, enteroviruses, measles virus, and human T-lymphotropic virus type II. However, none of these viruses have been detected in CFS patients consistently and therefore are not currently considered to cause the disease.


However, according to Dr. Polansky’s theory, one particular virus may not be the sole cause. Instead, the DNA of a myriad viruses, each in a dormant phase, act as genetic parasites. Dormant viruses microcompete with human genes for genetic resources that are scarce, and as a result, can cause the human genes to malfunction... bringing about the extreme fatigue shown in those with CFS.