Horizontal Inheritance with Trees in Morgellons Part 4
Feb 4, 2009
Part 4 of:
Horizontal Inheritance with Trees and Toilet Paper
Causing Morgellons Fibers
I believe there are many and a variety of pathogens involved with Morgellons. However, these mentioned below stand out and are highly suspect, look at the photo in the link at: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eukaryote of this eukaryote inside the membrane – to me, it resembles the "C-Shaped" parasite that clamps onto the skin and mimicks or resembles our skin. Possibly, there’s many combinations, and several generations of these organisms that have been ‘crossed over’, that might not even be known or documented, all created with genetic engineering?
Analysis of DNA sequences suggests that horizontal gene transfer has also occurred within eukaryotes, from their chloroplast and mitochondrial genome to their nuclear genome. As stated in the endosymbiotic theory, chloroplasts and mitochondria probably originated as bacterial endosymbionts of a progenitor to the eukaryotic cell.
Horizontal transfer of genes from bacteria to some fungi, especially the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae, has been well documented.
There is also recent evidence that the aduki bean beetle has somehow acquired genetic material from its (non-beneficial) endosymbiont Wolbachia.  New examples have recently been reported, demonstrating that Wolbachia bacteria represent an important potential source of genetic material in arthropods and filarial nematodes. 
There is also evidence for horizontal transfer of mitochondrial genes to parasites of the Rafflesiaceae plant family from their hosts (also plants),, from chloroplasts of a not-yet-identified plant to the mitochondria of the bean Phaseolus, and from a heterokont alga to its predator, the sea slug Elysia chlorotica.
"Sequence comparisons suggest recent horizontal transfer of many genes among diverse species including across the boundaries of phylogenetic "domains". Thus determining the phylogenetic history of a species can not be done conclusively by determining evolutionary trees for single genes."
Fungal cells are most similar to animal cells, with the following exceptions:
A cell wall containing chitin
Less definition between cells; the hyphae of higher fungi have porous partitions called septa, which allow the passage of cytoplasm, organelles, and, sometimes, nuclei. Primitive fungi have few or no septa, so each organism is essentially a giant multinucleate supercell; these fungi are described as coenocytic.
Only the most primitive fungi, chytrids, have flagella.
Agrobacterium, a bacterium well known for its ability to transfer DNA between itself and plants."
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