The symptoms not only match the rhea and ostrich problems, but the
hypothyroidism is a serious problem in autoimmune disorders like
My work just passed patent review and the patent will be issued in the fall
for Ratite Extracts as Therapeutic Agents specifically for the treatment of
fading chick syndrome and rubber rhea syndrome as autoimmune disorders and
in other animals. These animals are actually dying of energy depletion.
The energy molecule (ATP) is used competitively in detoxification and repair
in a rate-limited manner. The biochemical pathways (which are also part of
the patent) are on the website under ATP pathways.
The pathogens they are finding are secondary to the primary diagnosis of
TOXIN EXPOSURE or Stress. Stress can induce the body toxin response.
They can vaccinate these birds till the cows come home and still there will
be a problem.
Knowing how turkeys are raised in confinement, the list of possible
initiators is very, very long. Herbicide or pesticide drift from 1/4 mile
away will cause 90% mortality in rhea chicks within 15 days. The survivors
are stunted. Antibiotics can have a similar effect.
Treatment that works in rheas and ostriches: SUSTAINABLE METHODS.
Free range, non-polluted environments. Pasture rotation, natural liver
detoxifiers, very high quality food ($$$) with very pure animal or insect
protein-not "meat by-products"(preferably organic) at least in the infant
stage, and a stress-free environment. More antibiotics only exacerbate the
By the way, my work has been vilified and ignored by the veterinarians, yet
I am the only person on the able to totally reverse the condition. I also
now hold a patent for treating the problem and I did it without one cent of
Pioneering Research in Reversing Autoimmune Disorders through Detoxification
and Nutrition while
Leading the World in Rhea Research and Innovation
To: "ARS News List" <email@example.com>
Subject: "Hiding Place" of New Turkey Ailment
Date: Fri, Jun 25, 1999, 7:14 AM
Researchers Find Internal "Hiding Place" of New Turkey Ailment
A new disease has been killing flocks of turkeys in the Southeast since
1995. Now, scientists with USDA's Agricultural Research Service and North
Carolina State University have identified one of its hiding places--and its
first internal target: the turkey's disease-fighting lymph tissue.
Poult Enteritis Mortality Syndrome, or PEMS, weakens the turkey's immune
system, leaving it highly vulnerable to bacterial and parasitic infections.
But the new discovery could lead to better understanding
and--eventually--treatment and prevention.
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