Get used to them. Previously they were used for intestinal parasites. They simply didn’t know about all the vector dermal, neural, and muscular nematode parasites. Wild Apple Leaves are a newly identified anthelmintic with a twist. The mode of operation is that they force the vector nematode or whatever to leave from where it has hidden for decades. I take it that the worm is still alive. I just know they are gone. There is still permanent damage they left, but they won’t do it anymore.
In medicine, there are different anthelmintics, and they all kill the worms. The toxins created from that can be nasty. However, medicine generally does not know about these helminths from vectors. They are invisible in tissue where they reside, have endosymbiont spirochaetes, and live close to where the bug transmitted them as adults, larvae, or eggs. Wild apple leaves and bark expose a new world of them. It even includes Swimmer’s Itch. Now that Dr MacDonald is onto it, I presume that after initial scepticism, followed by confirmation of his findings, a whole new method and chapter in medicine will be opened. It was right there all the time until apple leaves ferreted it out.
The MacDonald videos from London last month tell it all about the relevant veterinary work from 1880-1950, and around 18 minutes tell of an Innes and Shoho 1950 veterinary cerebrospinal nematodiasis paper that invited a comparative human model. That is what I believe I have witnessed over the last couple years from worms fleeing apple leaves as an anthelmintic, but one that does not kill them, or possibly even affect all of them. It was quite an education in vector parasitology of domestic insects and environmental factors. It turns out that humans are also in that tent of veterinary animals subject to the same thing. The link does not show the Innes Shoho paper, but does refer to it, being a later paper. Deer already knew about the apple leaves. I just happened to notice them eating the leaves. I tried it and out came the nematodes, reluctantly until a year ago when I found more of them hiding in biofilm. This paper was looking at links to polio as well, quite topical at the time. This relates to the fact borrelia is a great imitator, as well as being a causative factor, of all sorts of chronic illness.
Apple leaves expose helminthiases. They may be cerebrospinal, in joints, dermal, muscular, or other. Anthelmintic documentation notes that this travels in families and where there are people living together. That matches the link to exploration in remote areas. Without more information, it is hard to determine the risk apple leaf anthelmintics pose as endosymbiont bacteria are released. That may be what worries the doctor about them. That is kind of late for me. I only have a diagnosis of arthritis to go by, and I know it returns without help from apple leaves, although the celebrex works better than it used to on it after that.
It seems to be a demyelinating disorder like MS. Lyme disease is not commonly associated with demyelinating, but then some say MS is a symptom of Lyme Disease. It’s all pretty confusing, except for the multiple vector parasitic nematodes, and in my case, that makes sense. They do not migrate much, preferring to let the endosymbiont borrelia run their errands. That is the takeaway from all the new research. Bovine Setaria digitata is a match noted by Innes and Shoho, but not necessarily exclusive to the abdominal cavity, noted by the Innes-Shoho association with cerebrospinal nematodiasis.