Frequently asked questions

Frequently asked questions

» Question 1: How does a vaccination work?

» If we deliberately inject weakened pathogens (anti-genes) into the body, then anti-bodies and blueprints can be created, whereas the body itself does not, or hardly, becomes ill. This is called vaccinating or inoculating.

» Question 2: How can fungus infections come into being?

» Most bacteria do not like acids. For centuries this has been a way to prevent decay, think for example of pickled herring or the acid oil in which olives and cheeses are kept. For decades the drinking water or the food of chicken or pigs is made acid with organic acids, such as formic acid or citric acid. Some people take a sip of apple vinegar (yek) in order to achieve the same.

» Because of the low pH value (which is another way to say that it is acid), decease-causing bacteria are less effective. This has proven to be effective. Maybe needless to say, but in case of wrong use, serious damage to the oesophagus and stomach can occur. Furthermore, currently there is information from France that in case of poultry the addition of acid can result in fungus infections. This is because fungi – which are not sensitive to acid – fill up the space of the suppressed bacteria.

» Question 3: Are there effective immune stimulators?

» » Immune enhancers, in the past never heard of, and now it appears as if each jar is filled with it. Whether it is a bottle of yoghurt or a fruit juice: they are all good for immunity. Pigeon sports cannot evade this either.

» Is it wrong then? No, on the contrary: the pharmaceuticals remedies against disease are sometimes still unsurpassed and necessary. But as it has turned out, they are no longer almighty for a quite some time already. But we indeed must know what we are dealing with. Side effects generally do not exist, but if you take something that does not work, then that is still harmful.