If the host is aware of the parasite, then the parasite is less likely to survive.
If the host is unaware of the parasite, then they will die sooner.
There are three ways to think about the host-parasite relationship: It’s a mutually exclusive relationship, a parasitic relationship, and a symbiotic relationship. The first two are mutually exclusive, because they kill each other with the host’s consent or without it. The only symbiotic relationship we’ve seen is between a cancer cell and a human’s bone marrow.
In a parasitic relationship, the parasite has been engineered to survive if the host dies. In the symbiotic relationship, the parasite has been engineered to survive if the host dies. The third way is a mutually exclusive relationship, because it doesn’t make any sense to treat a parasitic as if it were a symbiotic one. For example, a parasitic worm could attach to a host and die, but it could not attach to a host and survive.
The truth is that we don’t know yet how the effects of mutually exclusive relationship affect the outcome of a host-parasite relationship. In some situations a parasite could have a beneficial effect, but in others a parasite could have a detrimental one. In the case of a cancer cell, the parasite might not even survive the host’s death.
Parasitic relationships are one of those situations where we really do not know the “effects” of the relationship. At least that’s the belief of the parasites themselves. The truth is that we do not know the effects of the relationship between a host and a parasite, we just never had the chance to study the problem in detail. As it turns out, the only way to truly study this problem is in the lab, and we are all very welcome to join us.
Parasites are parasites to be sure. But as far as how they affect anything is concerned, there are a few things to keep in mind. In general, parasites are able to move and change a host’s behavior via the host’s brain, so that in order for a parasite to have an effect on a host, it must be able to transfer its own genes into the host’s brain. This is where the term “parasitic” comes from.
Parasites, or the ones that parasitize, do not cause effects on their hosts. They are parasites to the host. They are, in other words, parasitic in the same manner that a parasite is in their host. They are not, however, the same as, say, the parasite that causes a disease. Parasites are parasites to the host.
Parasites are the parasites that cause diseases, and diseases are the diseases that parasites cause. In other words, parasites can make the host ill, or they can cause sickness to the host. When a parasite is in a host it doesn’t directly cause any disease.
The host is the organism that is the parasite in this case, although the host could be the same one that has the parasite. However, the host must be the organism that is causing the parasite to cause disease. The host is the source of the parasite. The host is the host of the parasite. The host is the parasite.