They can be over a meter long, with an irregular cylindrical shape, resembling a rope. These anaerobic intestinal “rope” parasites differ significantly from other well-known intestinal parasites. Rope parasites can leave human body with enemas, and are often mistaken for intestinal lining, feces, or decayed remains of other parasites. Rope parasites can attach to intestinal walls with suction bubbles, which later develop into suction heads. Walls of the rope parasites consist of scale-like cells forming multiple branched channels along the parasite’s length. Rope parasites can move by jet propulsion, passing gas bubbles through these channels. Currently known antihelminthic methods include special enemas. Most humans are likely hosting these helminths. More than one billion humans are infected with intestinal parasites.
Over 15% of all cancers in humans are parasites-related.It is also estimated that every fourth human is infected with intestinal parasites.Parasitic worms fall under one of the four categories: roundworms (nematodes), tapeworms (cestodes), flukes (trematodes), and monogeneans.This communication describes human anaerobic intestinal parasites that have not been previously mentioned in the literature. In humans they can cause multiple symptoms, including weight gain or loss, food allergies, common colds, coughing, back pain, rashes, headaches, indigestion, hair loss, etc. Discovered anaerobic intestinal parasites differ significantly from the well-known and studied intestinal parasites.Unlike others, these parasites do not have muscles, nervous system, or distinct reproductive organs, etc., and dry out quickly when exposed to air. The main reason these parasites have not been previously discovered by the researchers, is because they rarely come out as whole fully developed adult species. They also look like human excrements and don’t move outside the human body in air. These parasites are often mistaken for decaying remains of other parasites, feces, or lining of the intestines, as their colour varies from white to brown, to dark grey.
Rope parasites attach to intestinal walls with suction cups. They are quite long, reaching over a meter in length, exceeding a typical length of the fecal contents. They twist like a mop, expanding in cross-section, completely blocking the lumen of the intestine. Rope parasites also bypass human immune system and participate in the digestion process by consuming fecal contents, striping humans of vital nutrients, and generating toxins as their own waste in return.They are most active during the night time.
It is quite possible that fully developed rope parasites can feed on blood, as some of them came out after enemas with their head covered with fresh human blood. People with alkaline blood reaction (blood pH higher than normal) had the worst parasitic invasions, most likely due to chronic constipation caused by intestinal dysbacteriosis, which rope parasites contribute to significantly.
Once an adult parasite is attached to the intestinal wall, human body does not have mechanisms to get rid of it. Rope parasite tegument releases a special slimy acrid substance with a distinct smell. This substance helps parasites attach to the lining of the intestines and protects them from proteolytic enzymes. It is quite possible that this slime protects the parasites from human body immunological response. This slime release is seasonal, and it can travel up the intestinal tract, reaching lungs and airways. One can only imagine how many microelements, vitamins and enzymes the human body is stripped off to sustain this parasitic biomass.
There is no pharmaceutical "cure" for rope parasites, but they can exit with enemas.
Alex A. Volinsky a*, Nikolai V. Gubarev b, Galina M. Orlovskaya c, Elena V. Marchenko d a Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of South Florida, Tampa FL 33620, USA
b Occupational Safety Ltd. (OOO “Bezopasnost Truda”), 32 Koli Tomchaka St., suite 14, St. Petersburg 196084, Russia
c Department of Surgery, St. Petersburg City Hospital No. 15, 4 Avangard St., St. Petersburg 198205, Russia
1. World development report 1993: Investing in health. Published for the World Bank, Oxford University Press; 1993, p. 79.
2. Anand P, Kunnumakara AB, Sundaram C, Harikumar KB, Tharakan ST, Lai OS, Sung B, Aggarwal BB. Cancer is a preventable disease that requires major lifestyle changes. Pharm Res 2008;25(9):2097-2116.
3. Watkins WE, Pollitt E. 'Stupidity or worms': Do intestinal worms impair mental performance?. Psychological Bull 1997;121(2):171-91.
4. Grove DI. A history of human helminthology. Oxford University Press, Wallingford; 1990.
5. Gubarev NV, Gubarev AV, Orlovskaya LP, Orlovskaya GM, Pakulina ON, 2006. Method of human dehilminthation/Sposob izgnaniya gelmintov iz organizma cheloveka, Russian Federation Patent RU (11) 228110.
6. Gubarev NV, Gubarev AV, Lebedev SA, Orlovskaya LP, Orlovskaya GM, Pakulina ON. 2007. Method of human dehilminthation/Sposob izgnaniya gelmintov iz organizma cheloveka, Russian Federation Patent RU2270688.
7. Gubarev NV, Lebedev SA, Orlovskaya LP, Pakulina ON. 2007. Method of human dehilminthation/Sposob izgnaniya gelmintov iz organizma cheloveka, Russian Federation Patent RU2250111
8. Gubarev NV, Helminths known and....unknown/Gelminty izvestnye i…neizvestnye, Special Literature, First Class Publishing, St. Petersburg (In Russian); 2009.
9. Cotton JA, Beatty JK, Buret AG. Host parasite interactions and pathophysiology in Giardia infections. Int J Parasitol 2011;41(9):925-933.