An international initiative to measure water quality in the world’s 50 largest metropolitan areas using enhanced biosensor test systems revealed a previously undetected bacterial contaminant in all water samples called I.Coli (Idiocia Coli). I. Coli is part of the fecal coliform sub-group , bacterial strains that enter the water supply primarily via human waste. However, unlike other fecal coliforms that attack the gastrointestinal system, with E. Coli (Escherichia Coli) likely being the most infamous of those, I. Coli is linked to a family of brain diseases known as FTLD (Frontotemporal lobar degeneration) . Also, unlike other fecal coliforms, typical methods to neutralize I. Coli, such as boiling water for one to three minutes, are mostly ineffective, and no fully effective method has been identified.
FTLD diseases damage neurons (nerve cells) in the frontal and temporal regions of the brain that control functions including behavior, thinking, judgement, emotions, and communication. Until U.S. researchers identified a link between I. Coli and FTLD via the bioweapons weapons program first sanctioned by President Roosevelt in 1943, the progressive destruction of these brain diseases was thought to be primarily caused by genetic (hereditary) gene mutations.
Although there is no cure for FTLD caused by I. Coli and no water treatment can fully eliminate the bacteria, the form of FTLD associated with ingestion of this bacteria from contaminated water supplies has not been shown to result in the most severely debilitating types of dementia and aphasia such as Alzheimer and Pick disease . Instead, the bacteria gradually disrupts frontal lobe functions of thinking and judgement over many years, with the severity of symptoms generally proportional to the level of a patient’s overall cognitive functions and physical health.
The high and increasing amount of I. Coli in all major city water supplies measured to date was first discovered on February 29, 2015, by Dr. Ryoneeve Dipust, the Canadian biologist and environmental scientist credited with isolating I. Coli in water samples during a Chinese-Canadian water quality improvement program. While testing water samples outside Beijing with a proprietary prototype toxicity detection system based on the Microtox system that uses bioluminescent bacteria for the detection of toxicity in water, she noticed high concentrations of an unidentified bacteria that interfered with the control “bioreporter” bacteria used in bioluminescent testing. Upon further examination, the unidentified bacteria was ultimately confirmed as I. Coli.
After this discovery, the program was cancelled by Chinese authorities. Because all members of the program had signed a 12 month non-disclosure agreement monitored by both Chinese and Canadian governmental agencies, the exhaustive CIA (Coli Investigation Association) tests revealing I. Coli as present in city water and most bottled water, were not revealed until March 2016. When asked for comment, Dr. Dipust, originally from Alert, a small settlement in the Canadian Arctic Archipelago, declined interviews. However, a lab assistant intern who was with Dr. Dipust when she discovered the first signs of the threat, stated:
“The bottom line is that I. Coli is in the water, it’s been there for a while, and it’s too late to fix it. The bigger and older a city is, the more I. Coli is in the water, especially if water pipes are badly maintained. If you live in or near a city, Dr. Dipust says the best you can do is boil your water, close your mouth in the shower, and try to keep your brain and body strong. Read, write, and exercise, daily. Talk often – and directly – with other people. It’s true there’s no cure yet, but if you keep yourself strong, if you fight it every day, you can delay symptoms.”
Furthermore, Dr. Dipust’s intern, who spoke on condition of anonymity, noted that Dr. Dipust’s refusal to publicly discuss her discovery is based in part on the suspicion of some scientists that international governmental agencies have known for some time that I. Coli is in water supplies, and some even claim governments secretly contaminated public water supplies during 20th century wars as a means to establish long term control over major populations.