Unidentified Bugs, Filaments and Rocks: The Morgellons Reality




Bug Collage










These images are very typical of most Morgellons patients. Many have larvae-migrans type lesions that connect to one another. Others have lesions that develop from one bump that opens. From these lesions are found bug parts, legs, bugs themselves, filaments that can represent polymer-type materials. Also, calcium-type, “shard”-like materials have been found. Some of these materials may have organic/inorganic forms of carbon granules.  Cysts or biofilms have developed under these bumps. From them, pod-like organisms are found as well. This is not an ordinary pathogen. This has many varied pathogen associations including bug bites, fungi, and small charged particles and inorganic materials.  It appears that a charged particle resides inside the polymers which appears magnetic, from some studies done on magnetic properties of these specimens. Many more studies are being done to determine what these specimens consist of, including organic and inorganic materials.

Images provided by Yvette Richard, MRG Research Associate

Facebook Twitter Email Linkedin Digg Delicious Reddit Stumbleupon Tumblr Posterous

6 Comments for “Unidentified Bugs, Filaments and Rocks: The Morgellons Reality”

  1. I have suffered from this malady for over ten years. I too was treated as if insane by several doctors. i am badly scarred because of my high pain threshold and my refusal to let these things live in my skin. recently it has become multi-pronged, with the addition of a nematode-like wormish fiber. I have figured everything out on my own, and made the connection to the chemtrails about two hours ago. So I nonchalantly did a youtube search, which led me directly to a video of your researchers. It felt like I had found the holy grail. Everything I have postulated, which has only been half seriously listened to by one person, has proven accurate. So I would like to thank you for restoring my sanity. Now I can cease this drug induced escape from reality and begin my retaliatory effort against the unseen horde of global elites who are attacking us from every angle. All for a damn lie, the so-called ‘ancient hope’…

  2. No doubt about it! It is a bug, it is in the fly family, and I am gathering proof of that. Not only am I collecting samples, I believe I may have also found the fly species on my bed sheets. Do not let anyone tell you this is not a BUG!!!

  3. Kathryn A. Augustyn


    Thank you so much for responding. We still cannot identify this bug. I do wonder if it has moth/butterfly genes in it. Because of the cocoon I wonder if the phorid fly has silk forming genes in it now and has this capacity. Notice the wings on this phorid fly, they seem to have the same transparency.



    These carry a form of filament producing material The question is: are these eggs in humans, after a bite or sting from this fly? We studied this years ago, but, we need to look at it again. As far as I know though, it does not form a cocoon. I wonder if we could be dealing with a moth. We have looked at fungus gnats as well. There is a parasitoid wasp, but it is very small. So, either spider silk genes, moth silk genes have been put in a fly embryo and released in the environment, or these flies carry other forms of genes. This has been a hard one. We do know the phorids were used to kill red ants. But, at one point they became a nuisance. They did spray this in the south, and this is where the bug was found. However, the person who found it in the south, believes she got Morgellons from someone who first got this by touching a bush and he lived in the southeast. I remember Illinois having swarms of some kind of fly as well. So, I do wonder if this is in the pesticide realm. And these flies are now rampart.
    I will do some more studies on this, as well. I think insect genes have been altered and the new generations put in the wild. And these “freeze dried” embryos/stem cells/genes/proteins could be in the pesticides, or insecticides.


  4. Hello, and thank you.
    Using a handheld lighted 100x magnifier, I too, have identified the fly. I believe the fiber bundles are the cocoon.
    Tiny tiny brownish protrusions, near the outer edges of open sores, looking somewhat like redwood splinters, are fly legs. They appear maybe two weeks after the intital eruption of the sore.
    I had a pupa of some sort come out my eyelash folicle; I haven’t had the nerve to look at it yet.
    It has been an amazing journey, discovering these things after one year ago being deemed delusional by an MD and ignored by a dermatologist.
    I am looking forward to getting to know this site. Thanks again~ Susan H

  5. Kathryn A. Augustyn


    Thank you so much for your response. I will check that out. I have seen some
    images of people using the Picasso and will investigate it.

    I appreciate you giving us this information. It will help in our discoveries.

    If you can post the link to alterations of hemoglobin we would be much

    MRG Researcher

  6. our 200x by200x computer microscope and a software program called picasso 3 from google [ free] , having a histogram on the software, shows a great deal of complexity of what is going on than a regular photo. So much I encourage the use of histography in the study of morgellons under microcsope. We came across an article about the alteration of haemaglobin in morg. patients, I shall post it if I can work out how. Gratitude to all.

You must be logged in to post a comment Login



MRG Posts by Date

July 2017
« Feb    

MRG Facebook Page