Friday, 2 January 2015

The Danger of Cats for Rh negatives

Rh negatives are more deeply affected by the disease Toxoplasma gondii, an older post on this blog show how some scientists were even trying to make out that Rh negative blood is the result of the disease. That is absolute rubbish of course. There are many diseases, like AIDs, Black Death, Ebola, Small Pox and many more than only affect Rh positives and not us, but of course they will use anything against us, to make out our rare blood is some how a mutation, rather than just a purer and more ancient version of their own blood.

Because we are more affected by Toxoplasma gondii it is important that we take measures to not get or spread the disease.

Infection in humans and other warm-blooded animals can occur:

  1. by consuming raw or undercooked meat containing T. gondii tissue cysts. especially from eating raw or undercooked pork.
  2. by ingesting water, soil, vegetables, or anything contaminated with oocysts shed in the feces of an infected animal. Cat fecal matter is particularly dangerous: Just one cyst consumed by a cat will result in millions of oocysts. This is why physicians recommend pregnant or ill persons do not clean the cat's litter box at home.
  3. from a blood transfusion or organ transplant
  4. or transplacental transmission from mother to fetus, particularly when T. gondii is contracted during pregnancy.
Having a cat as a pet, allowing a cat to defecate in public without cleaning it up are all ways of spreading this disease, and it can even get into our food and water this way.

Sexual reproduction in the feline definitive host

When a member of the cat family is infected with T. gondii (e.g. by consuming an infected mouse laden with the parasite's tissue cysts), the parasite survives passage through the stomach, eventually infecting epithelial cells of the cat's small intestine. Inside these intestinal cells, the parasites undergo sexual development and reproduction, producing millions of thick-walled, zygote-containing cysts known as oocysts.

Feline shedding of oocysts

Infected epithelial cells eventually rupture and release oocysts into the intestinal lumen, whereupon they are shed in the cat's feces. Oocysts can then spread to soil, water, food, or anything potentially contaminated with the feces. Highly resilient, oocysts can survive and remain infective for many months in cold and dry climates.

Ingestion of oocysts by humans or other warm-blooded animals is one of the common routes of infection. Humans can be exposed to oocysts by, for example, consuming unwashed vegetables or contaminated water, or by handling the feces (litter) of an infected cat. Although cats can also be infected by ingesting oocysts, they are much less sensitive to oocyst infection than are intermediate hosts.

Toxoplasma gondii - also causes schizophrenia in those affected the most, i.e. Rh negatives.

It is well known that this disease effects the minds of mice that it infects, making them attracted to cats, so that they will be eaten and the virus spread. It also works in humans like this.

"Crazy cat lady syndrome"

"Crazy cat lady syndrome" is a term coined by news organizations to describe scientific findings that link the parasite Toxoplasma gondii to several mental disorders and behavioral problems. The term crazy cat lady syndrome draws on both stereotype and popular cultural reference. It was originated as instances of the aforementioned afflictions were noted amongst the populace. Cat lady is a cultural stereotype of a woman who compulsively hoards cats and dotes upon them. Jaroslav Flegr (biologist) is a proponent of the theory that toxoplasmosis affects human behavior.

Notable Cases

Louis Wain (artist) was famous for painting cats; he later developed schizophrenia, which was due to toxoplasmosis resulting from his prolonged exposure to cats.

Arthur Ashe (tennis player) developed neurological problems from toxoplasmosis.

Merritt Butrick (actor) died from toxoplasmosis as a result of his already-weakened immune system.

Prince François, Count of Clermont his disability caused him to be overlooked in the line of succession.

Leslie Ash (actress) contracted toxoplasmosis in the second month of pregnancy.

Sebastian Coe (British middle-distance runner) contracted toxoplasmosis.

Martina Navratilova suffered from toxoplasmosis during the 1982 US Open.

All Research © Copyright Tau Tia L Douglass 2012-2015 All Rights Reserved


  1. In my family we all are O Rh(-) and we all had small pox...

    1. You must have it confused with something else, there is no cure for smallpox.

    2. Smallpox was reportedly eradicated in 1979 according to Wikipedia. I remember being vaccinated against smallpox a couple of times in the late1950's or early 1960's. That was unnecessary because there hasn't been a case in the United States since 1949. A bifurcated tool was used to injure the skin and the vaccine was placed on the injured skin. I'm also O negative.

    3. Do you mean Chicken Pox Anna Waw?

  2. Wow, one of my mom's sisters had 18 cats that she had sleep on velvet and silk pillows and fed them in silver or crystal bowls...we had 8 cats at one time along with 5 dogs...but my mom was a real big animal lover which was passed on to me and we cared for every lost animal and wounded wild animal or bird we ever found. Guess luck of the draw..but my aunt that had 18 cats apparently died of a petrified liver? ever hear of that?

    1. Petrified liver! Oh my!
      If liver problems run in your family you may want to nourish yours with milk thistle.

      Since I'm a cat lover, I'm about to take a milk thistle myself. Your post has me a little petrified. ;)

  3. There's many cures to toxoplasmosis. Just search it.