Dr. Nick Delgado is a researcher of biochemistry and endocrinology, with a special focus on anti-aging medicine. In this clip, Dr. Delgado speaks to me about a disturbing new phenomenon that he’s been observing for about a year and a half.
When he examines patients, Dr. Delgado puts a drop of their blood beneath a microscope. After 40 years of studying blood morphology, he has never previously seen or heard of the 1-micron-sized* tiny “tadpoles”, which he’s been seeing lately, which school like fish in large groups around the blood cells, moving in unison and changing rapidly in direction. The people carrying these “tadpoles” all describe having a persistent cough.
These “tadpoles” somewhat resemble a class of microbe called flagella. A common example of a flagellate bacterium is the ulcer-causing Helicobacter pylori – however, these “tadpoles” behave differently from anything he’s ever seen.
Dr. Delgado isn’t sure whether these are a “super” bacteria or exactly what they are but he’s encountered cases in Northern- and Southern California, as well as in Florida. After I suggested that if they were not readily identifiable as microbes, that these might be some sort of bioweapon, he remarked that he was open to this possibility.