How Virus is Spread

In Brief

  • Historically speaking, Viruses have been thought to be spread via droplets when people with the virus cough or sneeze. 

  • Viruses are not alive and cannot live on surfaces for very long, especially in the heat and sun. 

  • People with flu are most contagious in the first 3-4 days after their illness begins.

  • Asymptomatic people are rarely the cause of transmission.

  • We all have viruses in our bodies every day yet not everyone is sick everyday.  “Every breath you take, every nook and cranny of your bloodstream is full of viruses, living in synergy with your biology.” ~Zach Bush

Dr Zach Bush on Covid 19 - Phenomenal Speech
Dr. Zach Bush on Viral Updates to our Genetics


As a society we have been living in synergy with multitudes of viruses that have been a part of our growth and human genetic updates for as long as we have been alive. The “Germ Theory” which states that microorganisms known as pathogens or "germs" can lead to disease, is the current model used in medicine.  Science chooses to study the sick to find out why they got sick and that leads them back to this germ theory.  I think it is time that we start studying the people who have overcome their health challenge to find out what supported their bodies in healing from the sickness. And my guess is that what we will find is that it is not the “Germ” that is the problem, it is the “Terrain” in which the germ was subjected to that allowed it to survive and thrive.

  • TBD


COVID-19 = Certificate of Vaccination ID 2019


Life of a Virus

  • A Virus must find a host cell in order to survive, without a host cell a virus can neither function nor survive. When a living thing is exposed to a virus, the virus will find itself a host cell to attach to and enter it.

  • Once the virus is inside the host cell, it will release genetic instructions. These "instructions" are genetic material that contain the information needed to replicate the virus. Without it, the virus would be unable to reproduce.

  • Once the genetic material of the virus is released, the virus is now able to take control of the cell.  The virus will then use the host cell to produce and replicate more copies of the virus.

  • After the viral invasion, the infected cell will eventually die. Since it has been prevented from performing its normal functions due to the invasion, it has no way of surviving.

  • After the cell has died, it will release the new viruses it has created into the host body. These viruses will then go on to infect other cells. This cycle continues until the host devises a way of fighting back

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