Chlamydia — the chameleon of the pathogenic germs

Jurgen Hennecke, MD, specialist in general medicine


When a therapist says to a patient, “I’ve run a chlamydia test on you!”, there are often two different reactions. Some say, “What is that? Never heard of it!” Others panic, im­mediately want to swallow antibiotics, and suspect their partner of infidelity. In any case, the therapist must provide an explanation. What is Chlamydia and what can it cause? What is the meaning of a positive energetic test?

Chlamydia Pathogens

Chlamydia are small Gram-negative bacteria that can only multiply intracellularly. Until 1970, they were considered viruses with parasitic properties. They occur in many forms and infest humans and many animal species. Outside the host cell, they occur as metabolically inactive, but very resistant elementary bodies (EB). If they come into contact with epithelial cells (e.g., eyes, respiratory tract, urogenital tract), they can penetrate into them. Within the cell, they transform into metabolically active, replica­ble reticular bodies (RB). In addition to these two main forms, the aberrant bodies still occur intracellularly. These are intracellular persisting forms with reduced metabolism. They can revert to active reticular bodies under favourable conditions. It may be these “latent” infections that cause a variety of symptoms that can be tested and treated by us.

Interpretation of a Pathological Test

If the oscillation of a pathological substance is related to the patient’s energy field, this can be shown kinesiologically by the weakening of the indicator muscle, by a disso­nance movement (up/down) in the tensor test, and by a deterioration of the measured value in the EAP. If tested with a BICOM device and an Ai program, the test reactions are reversed accordingly. This only indicated that the organism has a problem with this substance and that it is a burden for the organism in the broadest sense. We can only test vibrational patterns and not the (non-) presence of defined parts of matter.

If we test a pathogenic bacteria (e.g., chlamydia) as a causative factor, this can lead to 3 interpretations.

1. The bacteria is actually present and is causing an acute infection. In this case, the corresponding acute symptoms should be present and the infection verifia­ble by conventional medical laboratory methods. Here, a conventional medi­cine (e.g., antibiotic treatment) can be recommended.

2.       These are material or immaterial residues (e.g., toxins, metabolic products) of a past acute or latent infection. Although active living bacteria are no longer pre­sent, their metabolism and immune system continue to be subject to a patho­logical constant strain that can trigger, maintain, or intensify a wide variety of illnesses. In the case of chlamydia, it could also be the energetic detection of extracellular, metabolic-inactive elementary bodies, of intracellular aberrant bodies, or of the body’s own immune responses to such forms. This is probably the most common situation. An allopathic medication is usually not recom­mended. This explanation usually calms the potentially unsettled patient. An energetic “removal” with bioresonance is, however, recommended and helpful.

3.       It has nothing at all to do with the actual bacteria, whose name stands on the test ampoule, but rather a vibrational pattern, which is very similar to this bac­teria and triggers the corresponding test reaction. This vibrational pattern may have a very different origin, but may be used in the sense of a Homoeopathic Simile for BICOM therapy.

Ultimately, it is important for us to diagnose pathological information that we can use after appropriate modulation as a very effective therapeutic agent in the patient.

Chlamydia Species

The 3 most important species of Chlamydia are present in the “Chlamydia” CTT test ampoule (“bacteria” test kit).

Chlamydia trachomatosis (also available as a single ampoule in the Ident test kit by Dr. Schumacher) is only found in humans and can cause eye inflammation (trachoma) and urogenital diseases.

Chlamydia pneumoniae causes respiratory diseases.

Chlamydia psittaci occurs primarily in birds (zoonosis) and can be transmitted to humans.

Other species of chlamydia found in various animals have only a minor importance for human medicine.

In our patients we test C. pneumoniae most frequently, less frequently C. trachomato­sis, and only very rarely C. psitacci.

Combinations with Other Pathogens

We often tested combinations of chlamydia with other bacteria, viruses, fungi, or para­sites (Table 1). As a rule, they can then also be treated together.

Table 1: Common Combinations with Chlamydia

·        Epstein Barr virus

·        herpes viruses

·        staphylococcal/streptococcal

·        borrelia

·        candida

Acute Infections (Tab. 2)

Acute infections with chlamydia are conventionally detected by a smear or a urine sample in cell cultures. The determination of specific antibodies is also part of the diag­nostic repertoire. If an acute infection is treated with antibiotics in good time, it usually clears up without consequences. An accompanying therapy with bioresonance makes sense, in particular to prevent chronic forms.

Chlamydia trachomatosis

·        Conjunctivitis, uveitis (trachoma, blindness)

·        Urethritis, cystitis, prostatitis, abdominal inflammation (infertility)

Chlamydia pneumoniae

·        Sinusitis, bronchitis, pneumonia

Chlamydia psittaci

·        Pneumonia (“parrot disease”)

For intrauterine transmission: premature birth and miscarriage
Antibiotic therapy: macrolides, tetracyclines, doxycycline, azithromycin

Chronic Diseases (Tab. 3)

In conventional medicine, Reiter’s disease is primarily mentioned, a disease that oc­curs as a result of untreated chlamydial urethritis. It is an autoimmune response of the body to the inactive elementary bodies or aberrant forms and produces a symptom triad: reactive arthritis combined with ophthalmia (uveititis, conjunctivitis) and chronic urethritis.

In our experience, chlamydia additionally plays a role in “unclear” chronic arthritis, in the activation of arthroses, and other very different chronic conditions.

One can get the impression that they change properties, shapes, and colours as needed and adapt to any new environment like a chameleon. They are, thus, difficult to detect and even harder to combat.

Table 3: Chronic Diseases that Involve Chlamydia

Reiter’s disease (reactive arthritis, urethritis, uveitis, and conjunctivitis; rarely ery­thema nodosum and endocarditis)

Often tested:

·           chronic arthritis

·           activated arthrosis (also spine)

·           chronic cystitis, irritable bladder

·           chronic prostatitis, urethritis

·           chronic vaginitis, colpitis

·           infertility

·           chronic sinusitis, bronchitis, bronchial asthma

·           susceptibility to infection

·           chronic fatigue

Other possible connections:

·           meningoencephalitis Guillain-Barre syndrome

·           Alzheimer’s disease

·           multiple sclerosis

·           apoplex

·           myocarditis

·           coronary heart disease

BICOM Therapy

The therapy is carried out with the test ampoules and the known allergy programs in 2­3 sessions:

·        Program 191 or 197 (test gain and time!) or

·        963, 944, 998 (sequence 11310) or

·        3151, 157, 691 (sequence 10325, pathogens Ai to Riffel)

Patient Cases

Chlamydia is rarely tested alone. They usually occur in combination with other bacte­ria, viruses, or fungi — often together with food allergies. Therefore, at the end of the treatment it is difficult to say which strain was the most important and which therapy was decisive for success. In retrospect, it is also difficult to decide the significance of the chlamydia infection in the entire load spectrum. The interplay of several factors may also be critical to the disease process. However, we have the impression that the cause of many chronic illnesses are more likely to be “cracked” when chlamydia is in­cluded in testing and therapy.

Case Studies

Case 1: E.B., female, 73 years

For years, the patient has been suffering from painful finger joint osteoarthritis with deformities that led to severe movement restrictions. We treated intestinal mycosis, cow’s milk allergy, and eleminated Chlamydia pneumoniae four times. Thereafter, the pain and mobility of the finger joints were significantly improved.

Case 2: B.Z., female, 60 years

This patient also complained of advanced finger joint osteoarthritis. Here we treated allergies to cow’s milk and wheat, eleminated incompatible tooth material (amalgam and titanium from an implant), and treated C. pneumoniae three times. Again, pain and mobility were much better.

The following case was more complicated:

Case 3: S.Y., female, 44 years

This Turkish patient complained of chronic head and back pain, combined with de­pression and anxiety. We treated milk, wheat, and candida twice and eleminated Ep­stein-Barr virus and C. pneum. both times. The pain improved significantly, even the mood swings and fears were reduced.

Chlamydia also have a high affinity for the mucous membranes of the respiratory tract.

Case 4: J.W., male, 37 years

The patient came in for our treatment for chronic sinusitis and an allergic cough. In addition to the allergy treatment of wheat, candida, mould, and household dust, the treatment of chlamydia brought about the decisive change and led to the freedom from symptoms.

Case 5: T.M., female, 69 years

Again, chronic sinusitis and laryngitis, coupled with a high susceptibility to infection, was the reason for the consultation. In addition to wheat allergy, the combined burden of cytomegalovirus, hemolytic streptococci and C. pneum. the decisive causative fac­tor. The symptoms improved significantly after the therapy.

For all chronic diseases of the urogenital organs, chlamydia should always be tested for as well:

Case 6: S.S., female, 45 years

The patient complained of irritable bladder with urinary incontinence, as well as sus­ceptibility to infection, chronic constipation, and recurrent lumbar pain. We treated in­testinal mycosis, milk allergy, and stress with C. pneum. — this time along with Papova viruses. All issues were then significantly improved.

Case 7: B.M., female, 50 years

The patient suffered from unclear pelvic pain for which no conventional cause was found. She also complained of recurrent cystitis and chronic fatigue. This time we “only” found the Epstein Barr virus in combination with chlamydia. We treated EBV by itself twice and then three times in combination with chlamydia — after which the pa­tient was completely symptom-free and overjoyed.

For all chronic patients, especially those with joint, respiratory, and genitourinary symptoms, always remember the chameleon of the pathogenic bacteria: chlamydia!