Meier Corroboration #205

October 2nd, 2020

Caesarean birth, prolonged labour influence infant gut bacteria, risk of childhood obesity and allergies

Events at birth may affect the microbes living in a baby’s gut during the first few months of life, leading to a higher risk of childhood obesity and allergies, according to a new study published in the journal Gastroenterology.

They linked factors such as cesarean section delivery and prolonged labor to changes in the gut microbes of infants. They then determined the pathways by which these alterations may lead to an increased risk of allergies and obesity later in childhood.

Senior author Anita Kozyrskyj, a CHILD investigator and professor in the Faculty of Medicine & Dentistry at the University of Alberta, said the findings highlight the importance of identifying multiple and common pathways of the gut microbiome during infancy.

“Much of what happens to us later in life is related to the exposures we encounter in infancy and early childhood,” she said. “Understanding how disruptions to the gut microbiome affect health in later childhood means we may have several options for effective interventions to prevent these chronic conditions before they become established.”

“The takeaway from our study is that exposures at birth can trigger multiple and common gut microbial pathways leading to child overweight and allergic sensitization,” she noted.

“We may want to take steps to avoid unnecessary cesarean section deliveries, and possibly consider postnatal microbiota solutions that may help to prevent these two conditions.”



Sunday, 14th February 2016

This is unpleasant news, so now I also understand that nothing should become public about it. Then we don’t have to talk about it any further, so I want to talk about something that Semjase, Quetzal and you have already explained to me, and I remember that your father Sfath explained the same to me as you did. I am referring here to our private conversations, which have referred to the fact that in pregnant women Caesarean sections should only be carried out if this is required by the effective need. Also on October 11, 1989 Quetzal and I talked about it briefly, because in the PULStipp there was the following article in which some of what you taught me was written:
Plejaren Contact Reports’, 230th Contact Report, October 11th, 1989, Block 6, Page 112

I was asked how dangerous it actually was to give birth to children by Caesarean section. I didn’t know the answer except that the operation often causes adhesions in the woman’s abdomen.

746. Your answer was correct, but Cesarean sections also increase the rate of stillbirths.
747. The procedure is also not harmless for the woman, because damage to the uterus can also occur.

Aha, so not harmless, as they always say.
In addition to what is written in this article, there have been many explanations regarding the fact that newborns are very much at risk when they are brought into the world by caesarean section. This damage comes about because the offspring – as you, your father Sfath, your daughter Semjase and also Quetzal and you have expressly declared – are born sterile from bacteria and instead of being infested with the immune strengthening vaginal bacteria of the mother by the environmental bacteria, which weaken the immune system. Since we have only ever talked privately about these interesting things, it would be good if you would say something official, especially now that this article was published here on February 6th in the ‘Tages-Anzeiger’. Unfortunately it is – as the newspaper and journal articles etc. are always, banal and not written in sufficient detail, so that really everything necessary could be understood also by laymen. Look here, this article is:
Tages-Anzeiger, Zürich, Saturday, 6th February, 2016
Sunday, 14th February 2016
18. I’d like to say something official about it:
19. Infants actually have a higher risk of infection after a Caesarean section, as can the risk of organic birth defects.
20. The bacteria of the mother help the infant during and after birth for a strong immune system.
21. Already in the placenta, which is not completely sterile, there is a microbiome, or a community of bacteria, which is similar to that in the mouth and is responsible for the birth process to begin and the birth itself to take place at the right time.
22. Laypersons usually mistakenly perceive all bacteria as threatening and dangerous.
23. On the one hand this is true for many, but on the other hand very many are also vital for human beings.
24. According to our findings, every healthy person carries more than 140 trillion bacteria around with them, more than twelve times as many as the human body has cells.
25. The human body’s own bacteria account for about four percent of the body’s weight, whereby this percentage of bacteria is vital and without which humans could not live.
26. The intestine alone contains around 99 percent of all bacteria and their communities – the microbiomes – which are important for digestive processes.
27. The bacteria are also present everywhere else, so on and in the skin as well as in all organs, and thus also in the placenta.
28. This is the most important organ in women, because without it no offspring could develop, because the placenta is the actual developmental and nutritional organ for the growing infant.
29. She is not only the breadwinner of the growing foetus until birth, but she also protects it, not only physically, but also with regard to certain harmful substances, which she does not let in from the mother’s body if they appear in very small quantities.
30. In this form, the placenta is not all-encompassingly protective, nor is it absolutely sterile, but it does protect the growing child from certain harmful substances, although the mother is responsible for keeping away from such substances, because the placenta cannot completely repel all harmful substances.
31. Particularly harmful substances are alcohol, drugs, toxins and medicines.
32. The correct and valuable bacteria are extremely important, both in the placenta for the growing foetus, but also with regard to the birth stimulation and the birth itself, because already in the placenta the growing foetus absorbs bacteria.
33. These, however, are not identical with the bacteria with which she comes into contact during a normal birth in the mother’s vagina and which are vital for the infant and its health stability.
34. The most important bacteria that a baby takes in at birth come from the birth canal, and if these bacteria are absent at birth as a result of a caesarean section, then this can lead to severe autoimmune diseases, which is not uncommon because the small, young body lacks the handling of pathogens that are transmitted to the newborn child by the mother’s vaginal bacteria at birth.
35. Although a Caesarean section is not necessarily a fatality for the offspring for the whole life, in one or the other case medium, severe to very severe health impairments can appear.
36. So a newborn who is born with a Caesarean section cannot absolutely be said to be doomed for the rest of his life, but health damage in various forms can appear more or less because the vaginal bacteria are missing.

… more details … ….

43. In general, however, it is clear that – except in an emergency – a normal birth is always preferable for the offspring, because the vaginal bacteria – which occupy the infant to be born – form the basis for a strong immune system, because the mother’s bacteria are the most important for the newborn.
44. A baby born in a natural way is provided by its mother with large quantities of germs, which is necessary for it to enjoy the necessary health protection outdoors in the world.
45. This must be the case naturally, because all the healthy maternal germs and bacteria protect it from the harmful influences of the world.
46. Caesarean section children, however, lack these maternal bacteria, which is why they are often sickly and suffer from allergies, asthma or overweight more often than normal-born offspring, even in adulthood.
47. It can also be explained that everything in the uterus itself is approximately sterile – but really only approximately – and that the first germs, mainly lactobacilli or lactic acid bacteria, are only transferred from the mother to the baby and its intestines during birth in the birth canal.
48. And what is more, the skin bacteria as well as the germs from the near and far environment are added, whereby however the lactic acid bacteria protect against all too many harmful germs, while many others strengthen and train the immune system.
49. If, however, a caesarean section is performed, other types of bacteria enter the infant’s intestines, along with other skin bacteria and germs from the surrounding area, often causing all kinds of health damage.
50. In their first moments of life, babies who are brought into the world by a caesarean section often come into contact with the skin of other people, which means nothing other than that uncontrollable foreign influences arise, which cause unforeseeable changes of various forms, which can have an unfavorable effect for a long time, well into adulthood.
51. The intestinal flora, which necessarily results from the specific germs of the mother during a normal birth, is also determined by a Caesarean section, because this has to come together somehow from the outside due to the lack of maternal germs.
52. In this way, bacteria or germs are collected through the skin, which then migrate into the intestines and build up a foreign bacterial culture, which can be both good and bad to very bad and even life-threatening.
53. It can take many months until a really healthy intestinal flora has built up in this way, while poor intestinal flora development can quickly lead to health problems.
54. This is the case when harmful bacteria become rampant and trigger allergic skin reactions, digestive problems and colic, severe life-threatening or even life-threatening reactions.
55. When a Caesarean section is performed, the colonization of the intestine and the entire body by the maternal bacteria is violent and inevitably impossible.
56. Although breastfeeding can slightly alter the balance between good and bad bacteria in a small way, it does not help to correct it to a large extent and therefore not completely.
57. Breastfeeding is the only way – if considered at all by women who, for some erroneous and confusing reasons, prefer a Caesarean section to giving birth normally – to reduce the risk of gluten intolerance by shifting the good and bad bacteria.
58. The reason for this is that breast milk contains antibodies that keep harmful germs in check in a certain way, which promotes the beneficial bacteria and allows them to settle within certain limits, such as bifidobacteria and lactobacilli.
59. It is indisputable that if an infant can build up too few of these bifidobacteria in the intestine in the first year of life as a result of its caesarean section in the world settlement, the probability of sooner or later becoming overweight is high.
60. Of course, such damage can also occur in offspring if the intestinal flora is already disturbed in the mother, consequently she cannot supply her child with the necessary bacteria through breastfeeding.
61. However, this problem can be counteracted if the mother takes probiotics during pregnancy, i.e. a medical product made from very useful intestinal bacteria, such as lactic acid bacteria, which can be prescribed by a doctor or bought in pharmacies.
62. In the whole procedure of intestinal flora formation, it must be expected that it will take about three to four years for the intestinal flora to develop, but it is important to know which bacteria settle in the intestine and whether they are useful or harmful germs.
63. This depends on many factors, because small children push all sorts of things into their mouths, caress animals living with their mouths and suck on their mother’s breast and all sorts of objects, etc., as well as on pacifiers, which often fall on the floor, etc.
64. And all this is afflicted with bacteria or germs of all kinds and gets into the mouth of the child, and with it also into the entire digestive tract and thus also into the intestine, whereby the intestinal repertory is built up.
65. If the toddler sucks and cuddles on mother’s breast frequently, then this is very advantageous, because it comes into contact with the breast microbes, which form a good protection factor for the child.
66. Contact with mother’s skin is also extremely important, because it also has a large bacterial flora, as is especially the case with the vaginal bacterial flora that is deposited on the baby during normal birth, which is vital for the baby.
67. Consequently, it is of utmost importance that the infant’s bacterial flora is influenced by the mother’s bacterial flora as it passes through the birth canal.
68. This strengthens the immune system and prevents health damage of many kinds, such as allergies and autoimmune diseases in particular, because early contact in the womb and during normal birth with certain bacterial species is important for the development of the immune system.
69. In contrast, however, there is the ‘birth’ of a Cesarean section, which undoubtedly severely damages the immune system, although it must be borne in mind that this is usually the case, especially with unnecessary Cesarean section procedures.
70. In emergency procedures of this kind, other factors can come to the fore, which dampen the danger of a less functioning immune system and also help to build it up, if the mother of the newborn carries it as often as possible directly on the body by wrapping it around herself and thus transferring her germs to the body and into the mouth of the child every day for hours.
71. However, in the Caesarean section practice, the best for the immune system of the newborn can be done by inserting a piece of fine gauze or a sponge into the vagina about half an hour before the Caesarean section and leaving it in place, so that the newborn can be rubbed into the whole body, i.e. from head to toe, in order to transfer the mother’s vaginal bacteria to the newborn.
72. Specifically, the bacteria belonging to the group Lactobacillus and Bacteroides colonize the entire body of the newborn.
73. The genus Bacteroides (synonym Bacteroidacea) is an obligate anaerobic, pleomorphic, gram-negative rod bacterium which belongs to the normal flora of the mucous membranes of the intestinal tract resp. of the intestinal canal resp. in a broader sense to the digestive tract, i.e. the entire area which is important for the digestion of food, such as the esophagus, stomach, intestine and appendages.
74. These microbes are extremely important for the beneficial development of the child’s immune system.
75. As has been mentioned several times, the naturally born baby takes over the bacteria from the mother, protecting it from harmful pathogens.
76. In the case of a caesarean section, however, this protective mechanism does not work; consequently, the offspring, which is born by caesarean section, is often affected by asthma or allergies and also has an increased risk of infection than children who are born naturally-normally, as has already been mentioned.
77. In the belly of the mother, the offspring doesn’t grow up in an absolutely completely sterile environment, but absolutely protected from dangerous germs, if it doesn’t damage the fetus through alcohol, drugs, medications or toxins.
78. Then, again, it happens during natural birth in the birth canal that the offspring take over the bacteria from the mother through the vaginal germs.
79. The bacterial flora that develops on the newborn’s skin protects it from infections with other germs.
80. In fact, a natural birth results in a large correspondence between the bacterial flora of mother and child.
81. In a Caesarean section, however, the infant’s skin is predominantly colonized by other skin bacteria from the surrounding area, which inevitably include dangerous pathogens such as Staphylococcus aureus, as well as many common antibiotic-resistant germs that can cause skin infections and, in the worst case, life-threatening diseases such as pneumonia.
82. The composition of the bacterial flora of the newborn’s body is therefore determined by the mother and the circumstances of the birth and thus also the susceptibility to allergies, asthma, infections and diseases, etc.
83. Basically, the beneficial bacteria taken over from the mother are important for digestion, strengthen the immune system and compete with pathogens, consequently they also act as protective factors.
84. When a baby is born, the lungs fill with air for the first time and now supply the heart independently with oxygen.
85. However, the skin of the newborn must from now on get used to the new environment, because in the mother’s womb it still floated almost germ-free in the amniotic fluid, while the outside world in which the child now lives is full of pathogens.
86. On its way through the birth canal, the baby is supplied with a kind of protective bacterial coat.
87. It is enveloped in its mother’s vaginal mucus, which provides the founding population for this protective shell.
88. The child to be born, which passes through the birth canal, can be clearly assigned to its mother on the basis of the bacteria, because in the mouth, in the intestine, in the nose and everywhere are the same microorganisms, which occur in the vaginal mucous membrane of the mother.
89. In the case of offspring, however, girls or boys, who are born by caesarean section, it is different, because they are covered with skin bacteria that cannot be attributed to their mother, but only to the environment.
90. And what can be said about the vaginal mucosa, lactic acid bacteria are found predominantly in this mucosa.
91. These microbes are a very important factor in the intestinal flora and are also found on the skin, where they produce lactic acid and other metabolic products, which usually keep pathogens away.
92. And the fact that newborns are covered with lactic acid bacteria during normal birth through the birth canal is a very important protective mechanism.

It is a specifically very valuable creative-natural coincidence, I think that in the vagina of the woman above all lactic acid bacteria occur. It is also the birth canal of all mammals, as your father Sfath explained to me back then – I was under ten years old.

93. Which of course is correct and also known to me, because my father taught you about this early on.
94. However, because lactic acid bacteria occur in the vagina of the woman – as in all mammals, from which man also emerged as such – a high adaptation and selection pressure is exerted on the whole, whereby a good protection arises for the newborn small human being.
95. Lactic acid basically corresponds to the founding population of microorganisms, which have a specific influence on which bacteria will later colonise the body.
96. However, this founding population is missing in a child who is born by caesarean section, so the child – like later the adolescent and the adult – is much more sensitive in some respects than a normal-natural-born child.
97. A Caesarean section child always has a higher risk of becoming infected with various resistant bacteria or of developing allergies, autoimmune diseases, etc.
98. It also has much more frequent digestive problems than offspring born in the normal natural way.
(this translation from German to English may contain errors)

full contact report:

other corroborations I have found:

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One Response to “Meier Corroboration #205”

  1. How do you know Matias De Stefano is lying and GAIA TV is all fake? | Cosmic Love Says:

    […] Meier Corroboration #205 […]

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