WEIDLICH Gerard

AIDS – Gerard Weidlich

WEIDLICH Gerard

Cancer's Cause Cancer's Cure by M.WalkerEXCERPT FROM THE BOOK CANCER’S CAUSE CANCER’S CURE BY MORTON WALKER

Until the latter part of 1985, Monsieur Gerard Weidlich, a retired French law enforcement officer, had been Chief Inspector with Compagnie Republicaine de Securité (CRS), the Republic of France’s National Police Force. Chief Inspector Weidlich, before his retirement, trained other police officers in diving by use of Self-Contained Underwater Breathing Apparatus (SCUBA), open water rescue, water safety, and life resuscitation to save swimmers. Weidlich became famous before his retirement when he contracted AIDS in the line of duty and still lived a full life for the next twenty-four years by his self-administration of Dr. Beljanski’s supplements.

Credited with personally saving the lives of over two thousand near-drowning victims, Chief Inspector Weidlich was France’s life preserving troubleshooter. He regularly patrolled France’s two most dangerous beaches, Canou and La Pamyre. These beaches are located along the nation’s eastern and southern coasts where waves roll in sometimes at the height of three-story buildings. The currents are treacherous; the undertow, powerful. More French people drown at these two beaches than anywhere else in that nation. Those swimmers at Canou and La Pamyre beaches, indeed, seem to take excessive amounts of unnecessary risks.

It was at La Pamyre Beach on the Atlantic Ocean near the city of Bordeaux during the month of August 1985 that Weidlich contracted his infection with HIV-1. As medical consumers are now all too aware, AIDS was, at the time, uniformly lethal, most patients dying from it within two to five years.

Weidlich acquired the HIV-1 infection from administering mouth-to-mouth resuscitation in order to save the life of a near-drowned, mucous-spitting and vomiting, HIV-infected person. He took in the victim’s regurgitated body fluids. Chief Inspector Weidlich absorbed HIV into his bloodstream and within a few months came down with the various illnesses related to AIDS. During the winter of 1985-86, Weidlich exhibited many of the common opportunistic infections including herpes simplex, the yeast syndrome from Candida albicans, fungal infections of many types, diarrhea, and severe, prolonged fatigue. At that time, the disease had only recently come upon the world scene. There was no treatment for AIDS; the generic drug azidothymidine known under its abbreviation as AZT was just about to be released.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), since 1981 (when AIDS was first recognized as a possibly life-threatening illness), nearly thirty million people have died worldwide as of 2008. WHO also stated that in the year 2010 at least forty-two million people involving all continents became HIV-positive. They are fighting for their lives against an illness with no cure. It is a sickness that stigmatizes. Presenting a variety of signs and symptoms, the illness is surrounded by shame and mystery. Medical researchers are still debating its possible etiologies (causes) and even whether this disease is a new entity at all.

Conventional medicine treats AIDS using drug therapies that, in many instances, produce highly toxic side effects which resemble the symptoms of the illness itself. The brand-named pharmaceutical Zidovudine, commonly referred to as AZT, was the primary drug that mainstream medicine administered as therapy for AIDS back in 1986. It produced massive numbers of adverse post-treatment events—complications which by themselves are illnesses. After many years of treating patients with AZT, this ineffective and toxic product was taken off the market.

Shortly after Gerard Weidlich had been infected, the product was offered to him as the one-and-only-hope for AIDS patients, but he refused to take it.

With no doubt as to his AIDS diagnosis, Gerard Weidlich was allowed to leave his Chief Inspector’s position at the CRS on a full disability pension. But CRS officials, feeling acute shame that one of its officers was forced to retire with a diagnosis of AIDS as his declared illness, refused to allow Chief Inspector Weidlich’s real condition (his HIV infection) to be certified in the official record. Such a record usually is open to the French public. Instead, the national police force of France offered a no-hassle deal to Gerard Weidlich: “If you accept the

record’s statement that you retired with an injured back, we’ll give you your pension starting at once and you won’t need to fight us for it in court.” He accepted the CRS offer, and the reason stated for his disability on his official police discharge record is, “Disability for back injury.”

The life story of M. Gerard Weidlich, describing how he contracted and accepted living with acquired immunodeficiency syndrome has been discussed at length in a 2003 bestselling French-language hard-cover book. Its title: Investigation de Jean-Paul Le Perlier, Enquete Sur Un Survivant Illegal (Jean-Paul LePerlier’s Investigation of an Illegal Survivor), published by the Guy Tredaniel Editeur Publishing House.83 As of this writing, the book is still a popular seller in many French book stores and throughout Europe.

Triumph Over AIDS

The membership organization, Centre d’Innovations, de Recherches et d’Informations Scientifiques (CIRIS), formed on November 24th, 1986, is comprised of mostly French people who have had their lives preserved, sometimes for many years, by following the biochemical concepts put forth by Mirko Beljanski, Ph.D. Each member had been told by an oncologist or another physician specialist that he or she was destined to die relatively soon from cancer, some other degenerative disease, or an infectious viral disease such as AIDS. CIRIS now has approximately four thousand members who are dedicated to spreading word about the discoveries developed by the microbiologist.

Monsieur M. Gerard Weidlich received assistance from this same group of formerly sick people. When I met him, Gerard Weidlich had become the executive director of CIRIS. He was grateful for having Beljanski’s botanicals available for the preservation of his life and elimination of symptoms. Thereafter he devoted the balance of his life to spreading word of Beljanski’s discoveries throughout France and the rest of Europe.

When I interviewed him, over eighteen years after he incurred his HIV infection, Gerard remained strong, energetic, vigorous, active, and forceful. He swam in the ocean daily in the best of health, without any signs, symptoms, or complications of AIDS. I wondered how he did that so I asked, “How do you, a former policeman, achieve this remarkable result despite your starting out with blood tests recorded at an HIV positive patient stage II showing a low CD4 to CD8 lymphocyte blood ratio (the elements in the blood that indicate HIV infection)?”

While seated at his office desk in his well-furnished home in the South of France, Gerard explained his treatment program to me in a series of tape recordings. Monsieur Weidlich stated: “In the spring of 1986, I began a concentrated course of self-treatment with the monotherapy of a highly purified extract of Pao pereira that Dr. Mirko Beljanski provided me as a nutritional supplement in capsule form; it was then code-marked as PB-100.

“Dr. Beljanski had been reluctant to dispense this active ingredient because it was yet untested as a treatment for AIDS. Also, Beljanski advised that he was not a medical doctor and was not allowed to give out nutrients, even though they were not classified as drugs, since he certainly understood that they would be used by me as treatment,” Gerard Weidlich said. “Yet, I desperately needed what Beljanski had discovered or invented. So I was exceedingly forceful in my arguments—I practically bludgeoned Beljanski with words into yielding on his principles. In this instance, my skills with using arguments, intimidation, pleadings, and logic on criminals came into play for persuading the microbiologist. My life was on the line, and I pulled out all the stops in my methods of persuasion.

“So I eventually acquired the Pao herbal extract from this marvelous molecular biologist,” Weidlich continues. “Faithful to my regimen, I took 1 gram per day by mouth of this Pao pereira botanical. I continued following Dr. Beljanski’s protocol for no less than 113 months. What happened could be considered a supernatural effect in the physical world—some might call it ‘a miracle’! Being a former policeman, perhaps slightly cynical, and unquestionably a stark realist, however, I do not ever speak in terms of miracles. But I am alive and thriving today, so how else would you describe the effect of Beljanski’s pills?

“By May 1988, testing turned up that no more HIV organisms could be found anywhere in my blood circulation. The hospital’s medical doctors and laboratory technicians conducted numerous blood tests on me and each time expressed amazement at what they uncovered,” he says. “My P-24 antigenemia for this disease was totally negative in June 1989.”

Gerard went on to explain during our 2003 interview: “My anti-HIV antibodies became what appeared to be negative in October 1991. I was frightened because usually that’s a sign of AIDS development, but then they reappeared in the beginning of September 1992 with a figure of 3125 microliters of blood, corresponding to a blood index close to a normal number of one. Let me assure you that after eighteen years of continual monotherapy using Dr. Beljanski’s Pao

pereira as an oral remedy, I am in the absolute best of physical shape. I am working full time to advance the goals of CIRIS—as long as twelve hours a day.”

Assisted by his wife, the occupation of Gerard Weidlich changed from being a police officer to becoming the executive director of CIRIS. He was also elected to the organization’s presidency by its respectful membership who loved him. Gerard assured me during our September 2003 interview that his energy and longevity were due to his ingesting a twice daily maintenance dosage of Dr. Beljanski’s Pao Pereira extract as capsules—four per day. The former Chief Inspector intended never to discontinue taking these capsules as long as he lived. Yet, he acknowledged that a relapse could strike him down at any time, even for no known reason.

At the time of our interview, Gerard Weidlich no longer had HIV circulating in his blood. While AIDS experts have told me that once the human body has contracted a virus, the viral RNA will always be present in the form of something called “proviral DNA” that is integrated into the patient’s genome. This proviral DNA can remain dormant for years, but it can be incited into activity by some anti-immunity stimulus and the pathological processes that are caused by the AIDS virus could begin once again. However, that is not what happened to Gerard Weidlich. He passed away in 2007 from a pulmonary embolism (a blockage of one of the main arteries in the lung from a clot that has travelled from elsewhere in the body), the same condition that took his mother. I was notified of his death in a letter by his CIRIS staff members and was saddened to hear the news. M. Gerard Weidlich was a brave, strong man.

I have since remained in contact with members of the organization. CIRIS remains a strong organization with an expanding membership, more than half of whom have possessed various serious illnesses. It also has members who are healthy. Members of CIRIS often show a willingness to extend themselves; they make financial donations; voluntarily give up their time; offer rooms as regional meeting facilities; present verbal explanations of Dr. Beljanski’s program to neighbors, friends, relatives, and meeting attendees; and engage in other constructive activities as well. These participants want to help fellow Frenchmen and others in foreign lands obtain information about how Dr. Beljanski’s natural and nontoxic therapies can be useful for all people.

AIDS (Stage IV C2) and Hepatitis C – Francine B.

BOQUET Francine

December 1984: I was at the hospital for an operation when I suffered a severe hemorage. Over 69 bags of blood were used to save my life. A month later, the first of a series of infections began, which ended up lasting four years.

At the beginning of October 1988, my treating physician had me take an AIDS test. The results: positive, stage 4 C2. I had also acquired Hepatitis C from the blood transfusions. My doctor suggested letting the hospital take over from there. I categorically refused, ever conscious of the fact that even if my 1984 operation had saved my life, the transfusions had taken it away again. My doctor talked to me about a patient with the same illness who could no longer work because his condition had deteriorated so much, but who, following a new treatment, was doing much better and started working again: “I’ll try to find out the name of that product,” he promised us.

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