Wikipedia is lying to you about mucoid cap

Go to Wikipedia. Type in the phrase "mucoid cap". It will tell you that "mucoid cap" is a pseudoscientific term. But this is not true. A google book search for the phrase "mucoid cap" reveals that it is decidedly a conventional medical term. How did this come to be?

This is how it came to be. A few years ago, I created a new Wikipedia page called "mucoid cap". This is so I could write about this conventional medical concept. Now as it turns out, medical science occasionally refers to "mucoid cap" as "mucoid coat"[1] or "mucoid plaque"[2]. These three terms are synonymous. So in accordance with Wikipedia rules, I create a disambiguation page.

The administrators on Wikipedia, who happened to be medical doctors, did not like this. They looked directly at this google book search for the phrase "mucoid cap" and claimed that "mucoid cap" is a "neologism" that I made up and further claimed that none of those sources suggest this is a "distinct" structure.

This is what Chris Hedges refers to as the permanent lie. The permanent lie is perpetuated even in the face of overwhelming evidence that discredits it. The iron refusal by those who engage in the permanent lie to acknowledge reality, no matter how transparent reality becomes, creates a collective psychosis. Looking directly at the aforementioned google book search, everyone can see that "mucoid cap" is not a neologism that I made up. And medical science explicitly states that the mucoid cap layer is "distinct" from the adherent mucus layer.[3]

Wikipedia has become a tool of the ruling elite. It is part of the corporate assault on scholarship, research, and verifiable fact. Learn more about it here:

And of course if you haven't already, see my previous post where I show you that mucoid plaque is a scientifically proven reality.


[1] See the book called "Gastric Cytoprotection: A Clinician’s Guide". The ISBN is 978-1-4684-5699-8. You can read it at It was published in 1989. Go to page 84. It speaks of a "mucoid coat" that is "quite different" than the adherent mucus layer. It says it is "substantially thicker" and visibly more "granular and sloppy" in appearance than the adherent mucus layer. It says it is composed principally of fibrin gel and necrotic cells with mucus as a relatively minor component. On page 87, it calls it "mucoid cap".

[2] See the 1973 edition of Diseases of the Colon & Rectum. It is volume 16 and number 6. The title of the article is "Ischemic Proctosigmoiditis: Report of a case". It was written by Won Sik Cynn & Robert R. Rickert. You can get it here. Go to page 539. It says "Early superficial zones of infarction may be covered by a mucoid plaque". On page 540, it defines mucoid plaque as a membrane of mucus, fibrin, necrotic cells, and a variable inflammatory exudate.

[3] See article called "The Role of Mucus in the Protection of the Gastroduodenal Mucosa". It's in the Scandinavian Journal of Gastroenterology. It is volume 21 and supplement 125 and is dated 1986. Go to pages 71-78.


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