Day: February 27, 2016

Bee Venom Therapy for Lyme Disease


I feel so much better since starting BVT! I just want to shout it from the roof tops! Bee venom therapy works! It kills Lyme. Honeybees are miraculous healers!

I am blessed to have found this therapy, difficult though it may be I am blessed! Since beginning therapy, I have more energy, my air hunger has left, my heart palpitations have left, my brain fog has lifted and I have resumed one of my greatest passions- writing.

I still have fatigue, joint pain and headaches but they are manageable with this treatment and in two to three years I can expect a full recovery. A full recovery! Because BVT is not FDA approved we can not state that it is a cure. But it has been proven the Bee Venom Kills spirochetes*! BVT is hard, it is painful, but it works. And I want everyone who suffers from Lyme disease, who has lost their livelihoods, who has lost  their joys in life, to know that Bee Venom Therapy works!

Thank God! Praise God!


Studies on Bee Venom and Medical uses

How Bee Venom Saved my Life 

Pioneers Healing Lyme with Bee Venom 

Immunological Effect of Honey Bee Venom in Mice with Intracerebral Candidiasis 

Also the facebook group: Pioneers healing Lyme with Bee Venom Therapy provides tremendous support for those who elect to treat Lyme disease with BVT.

*The antimicrobial agent melittin exhibits powerful in vitro inhibitory effects on the Lyme disease spirochete.

Lubke LL, et al. Clin Infect Dis. 1997.


Borrelia burgdorferi has demonstrated a capacity to resist the in vitro effects of powerful eukaryotic and prokaryotic metabolic inhibitors. However, treatment of laboratory cultures on Barbour-Stoenner-Kelly medium with melittin, a 26-amino acid peptide contained in honeybee venom, showed immediate and profound inhibitory effects when they were monitored by dark-field microscopy, field emission scanning electron microscopy, and optical density measurements. Furthermore, at melittin concentrations as low as 100 microg/mL, virtually all spirochete motility ceased within seconds of inhibitor addition. Ultrastructural examination of these spirochetes by scanning electron microscopy revealed obvious alterations in the surface envelope of the spirochetes. The extraordinary sensitivity of B. burgdorferi to mellitin may provide both a research reagent useful in the study of selective permeability in microorganisms and important clues to the development of effective new drugs against lyme disease.

PMID 9233664 [PubMed – indexed for MEDLINE]Full textFull text from provider (HighWire)

my blog posts on Lyme:

In Sickness and Health