Contagion a Fairy Story

This was posted in a terrain theory group today and it was such a well put together post it deserves saving for posterity. Put together by Daniel Roytas

***This post contains scientific references of many studies that were undertaken to try and prove that germs cause disease. All of the studies failed***

Where is the evidence that viruses cause disease? I have been asking for almost 12 months now, and no one has been able to provide me with a single peer reviewed journal article showing an isolated virus causes disease. It should be so easy to look through the literature and find a study in a couple of minutes, yet no one seems to be able to do such a thing.Scientists and doctors have already done countless experiments to try and prove germ theory over the course of 120+ years, and all have failed.

So I will ask again, can anyone provide me one such study, showing an isolated virus causes disease in humans? If so, I will gladly stand corrected and recount everything I have ever said on this matter. There needs to be a truly scientific and intellectually honest conversation about this. This is the beauty of the scientific method, that we can ask questions, challenge our beliefs, put forward new ideas (that may or may not be correct) and learn new things. Here are just some of the experiments that have been done on the common cold / flu. Many studies like this have been done in other diseases like measles and chicken pox as well, and they have not been able to prove viral causation or contagion.

In March of 1919 Rosenau & Keegan conducted 9 separate experiments in a group of 49 healthy men, to prove contagion. In all 9 experiments, 0/49 men became sick after being exposed to sick people or the bodily fluids of sick people.…/jama/article-abstract/221687

In November 1919, 8 separate experiments were conducted by Rosenau et al. in a group of 62 men trying to prove that influenza is contagious and causes disease. In all 8 experiments, 0/62 men became sick. Another set of 8 experiments were undertaken in December of 1919 by McCoy et al. in 50 men to try and prove contagion. Once again, all 8 experiments failed to prove people with influenza, or their bodily fluids cause illness. 0/50 men became sick. In 1919, Wahl et al. conducted 3 separate experiments to infect 6 healthy men with influenza by exposing them to mucous secretions and lung tissue from sick people. 0/6 men contracted influenza in any of the three studies.…

In 1920, Schmidt et al conducted two controlled experiments, exposing healthy people to the bodily fluids of sick people. Of 196 people exposed to the mucous secretions of sick people, 21 (10.7%) developed colds and three developed grippe (1.5%). In the second group, of the 84 healthy people exposed to mucous secretions of sick people, five developed grippe (5.9%) and four colds (4.7%). Of forty-three controls who had been inoculated with sterile physiological salt solutions eight (18.6%) developed colds. A higher percentage of people got sick after being exposed to saline compared to those being exposed to the “virus”.

In 1921, Williams et al. tried to experimentally infect 45 healthy men with the common cold and influenza, by exposing them to mucous secretions from sick people. 0/45 became ill.

In 1924, Robertson & Groves exposed 100 healthy individuals to the bodily secretions from 16 different people suffering from influenza. The authors concluded that 0/100 became sick as a result of being exposed to the bodily secretions.…/article…/34/4/400/832936…

In 1930, Dochez et al. attempted to infect a group of men experimentally with the common cold. The authors stated in their results, something that is nothing short of amazing. “It was apparent very early that this individual was more or less unreliable and from the start it was possible to keep him in the dark regarding our procedure. He had inconspicuous symptoms after his test injection of sterile broth and no more striking results from the cold filtrate, until an assistant, on the second day after injection, inadvertently referred to this failure to contract a cold. That evening and night the subject reported severe symptomatology, including sneezing, cough, sore throat and stuffiness in the nose. The next morning he was told that he had been misinformed in regard to the nature of the filtrate and his symptoms subsided within the hour. It is important to note that there was an entire absence of objective pathological changes”.

In 1937 Burnet & Lush conducted an experiment exposing 200 healthy people to bodily secretions from people infected with influenza. 0/200 became sick.

In 1940, Burnet and Foley tried to experimentally infect 15 university students with influenza. The authors concluded their experiment was a failure.…/j.1326-5377.1940…

Addendum: One question that frequently comes up is the old story of giving ‘infected blankets’ to the Native Americans to kill them. This story is a cover-up for the real killer which was again allopathic medicine and their vaccines. The proof is in plain sight as always. They vaccinated them. They got sick from the poisoning and died.


Read between the lines….”vaccinating them would make it easier to” get rid of them.

Another little gem of an addendum I found on FB…….from Terry Allen
That which can be asserted without evidence can be dismissed without evidence. The onus is on those making the claims that viruses exist to prove they exist. I just finished reading all the books of Charles Fort where we get the word ‘Fortean’ from and he wrote this about germ theory. Keep in mind Governments have known for over 200 years that the germ theory is false: “Of all germ-distributors, the most notorious was Dr Arthur W. Waite, who, in theyear 1916, was an embarrassment to medical science. In his bacteriological laboratory, he had billions of germs. Waite planned to kill his father-in-law, John E. Peck, 435 Riverside Drive, New York City. He fed the old man germs of Diptheria, but got no results. He induced Peck to use a nasal spray, in which he had planted colonies of the germs of tuberculosis. Not a cough. He fed the old man calomel, to weaken hisresistance. He turned loose hordes of germs of typhoid, and then influenza. Indesperation, he lost all standing in the annals of distinctive crimes, and went common, or used arsenic. The old-fashioned method was a success. One’s impression is that, if anything, diets and inhalations of germs may be healthful.” Charles Fort

All these experiments seem like a long time ago, maybe they gave up trying to prove germ theory so thought it worth adding this little gem which happened during the whole AIDS plandemic (yup that was fake too).
December 7th 1994 Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel, Greensboro, N.C., Dr Willner (a medical doctor of 40 years experience) an outspoken whistleblower of the AIDS hoax. In front of a gathering of about 30 alternative-medicine practitioners and several journalists, Willner stuck a needle in the finger of Andres, 27, a Fort Lauderdale student who says he has tested positive for HIV. Then, wincing, the 65-year-old doctor stuck himself. In 1993, Dr. Willner stunned Spain by inoculating himself with the blood of Pedro Tocino, an HIV positive hemophiliac. This demonstration of devotion to the truth and the Hippocratic Oath he took, nearly 40 years before, was reported on the front page of every major newspaper in Spain. His appearance on Spain’s most popular television show envoked a 4 to 1 response by the viewing audience in favor of his position against the “AIDS hypothesis.” When asked why he would put his life on the line to make a point, Dr. Willner replied: “I do this to put a stop to the greatest murderous fraud in medical history. By injecting myself with HIV positive blood, I am proving the point as Dr. Walter Reed did to prove the truth about yellow fever. In this way it is my hope to expose the truth about HIV in the interest of all mankind.” He tested negative multiple times. He died of a Heart attack 4 months later 15th April 1995 (yeh right, funny how these naysayers all die suddenly.)

Published by northerntracey

Independent researcher since 1985 into cancer, vaccines and more recently germ theory and virology. Anti-vivisectionist and animal rights campaigner. Artist and illustrator. Veganic/permaculture food producer.

17 thoughts on “Contagion a Fairy Story

  1. Thanks for this super great article but I can’t find the link to original author, Roytas

    Alternative view: Smallpox is likely arsenic poisoning (symptoms are same) and the vax/Indian stories are a coverup. Smallpox was everywhere that European trappers or solders ventured. They all carried arsenic trioxide for tanning or perhaps hidden upstream warfare.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thanks for the info Jim. The ‘author’ was a facebook member of a terrain group. This was taken from an epic comment he left on a post. I don’t think he does his own publishing but he should. First time I’ve seen all these scientific papers in one place so knew I had to grab it and save for people to use. I can then keep adding to this if I find any more nuggets. I will add your info to another post too.


  2. Just about all of the things you state is astonishingly accurate and it makes me ponder why I hadn’t looked at this with this light before. This article truly did switch the light on for me personally as far as this specific subject goes. Nonetheless at this time there is just one position I am not too comfortable with so whilst I make an effort to reconcile that with the actual central theme of your issue, let me see what the rest of your visitors have to point out.Very well done.


  3. Hello! Someone in my Facebook group shared this website with us so I came to look it over. I’m definitely loving the information. I’m bookmarking and will be tweeting this to my followers! Outstanding blog and excellent style and design.


  4. You are doing your “contagion a fairy story” assertion a disservice by not ensuring this article’s data claims and references are all correct. Unfortunately, there are many inaccuracies pertaining to experiment dates/timelines, the experiment results, and the articles linked (which not always support the claims they were set as references for).
    I’ve only combed through the first few paragraphs, and this is what I found:
    – The Rosenau experiment with 62 subjects should be listed first, as it took place in Nov-Dec 1918 (not Nov 1919, as written here). The result as written is correct. There is no reference, so here’s one:–experiments-upon-volunteers-to-determine-the-cause-and-mode
    – The McCoy experiment took place simultaneously with the one above, so again Nov-Dec 2018, and not Dec 1919 as written here. The result as written is correct. There is no reference, so here’s one:–ii-series-of-experiments-at-san-francisco-november
    – The Rosenau experiment with 49 subjects, which is listed first here, was in fact the third in this series of inter-connected experiments. It started in February and concluded in March 1919. The result as written is incorrect, as from the 49 men, one actually became sick with diagnosed influenza, plus there were two other doubtful influenza cases. 11/49 became sick with tonsilitis, plus one other doubtful case. True, the vast majority did not get sick sick after inoculation/exposure, but “0/49 men became sick” is false.
    – For this (Feb to) March 1919 experiment, there is a reference to a JAMA. 1919;73(5):311-313 article, which though written by Rosenau is very confusing as it describes an experiment with 100 volunteers — which doesn’t match the number of volunteers mentioned previously. The correct reference, for the experiment with 49 volunteers, would be one like this:–iii-series-of-experiments-at-boston-february-and-march-1919

    I still haven’t combed through the rest of the article, but with this starting point, I expect further inaccuracies in detail if not in concept, which is really unfortunate as the general idea of this article, of a brief and well-referenced collection of experiments dismantling contagion, was really a great one. But the terrain theory supporters are on shaky ground as is, going against the well-entrenched and much more easily accessible germ theory, so let’s not shoot ourselves in the foot further by endorsing a haphazardly put together material as factually accurate proof.


    1. Thanx for all ur ‘fixes’. as I wrote this was simply copied from a COMMENT on fb. I grabbed it initially to preserve it and use as reference. It is that simple. I could rewrite it and add ur info but I think it’s best to just leave it here in the comments for those interested in looking further. I find most people just want short and sweet info they can easily digest. This is what I try to put out.
      Ur comment about some of the men getting sick with OTHER ailments is irrelevant to the experiment as it was specifically to test the spread of FLU so other ailments would not count. Not sure the dates and times are strictly important either. I’m not looking for ‘peer review’ here 😉


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