There are at least four or five components found in these cocktails as released
by scientific analysis.
1. A unique chemical marker used to identify the specific biological cocktail.
This marker is derived from a coral reef found in an ocean on the other side of the world.
2. Samples contain a bacterium, Pseudomonas Fluorescens, which is responsible
for serious blood infections. Analysis characterizes this organism as a bacterium that research has shown to be named in more
than 160 Pentagon patents pertaining to both biological warfare applications and aerosol inoculation experiments. It is also
cited in DOD literature as an experimental biowarfare bacteria. Additionally, Pseudomonas Fluorescens is known to attack the
respiratory system and is associated with severe coughing fits, general weakness, and vertigo and is extremely resistant to
3. Some samples contained Pseudomonas Aeruginosa which invade and attack
the respiratory system. Once infected by this bacteria, the linings of the lungs produce a thick mucous which results in breathing
difficulties, coughing fits, and shortness of breath, following only minor physical exertion. After the infections have taken
hold, Aeruginosa generates a wide range of toxic proteins which cause extensive tissue damage and severely compromises the
immune system. It is also associated with bronchitis, pneumonia, ear and eye infections, meningitis, muscle and joint pain,
cystic fibrosis, and gastrointestinal distress. Aeruginosa is also very antibiotic-resistant.
4. A fungus called streptomyces has also turned up in these cocktails. This
fungus is normally found inside a research laboratory since its primary use is in the production of antibiotics like
Tetracycline and Streptomycin. The non-lab form of this fungus can cause severe infections in human beings.
5. The last component discovered in these cocktails is a special bacillus
which contained what is known as a DNA restriction enzyme. What this allows, in effect, is gene splicing. A scientist can
take a specific length from a DNA chain and transfer it to another organism creating a mutation. This substance is found only
in genetic engineering laboratories. One of its uses is to create exotic viruses with specific characteristics and pathologies.