Morgellons.org has, for a long time (since 2002), shown two pictures titled:
The two photos were probably taken with a QX3 microscope, and have an image size of 512×384 pixels (standard size for QX3 and QX5 microscopes) and they exhibit the characteristic lighting of QX microscopes.
Here is one of the photos from Morgellons.org:
Here is a photo I took on a QX5 at 200x
Notice the similarities. The size of the “structures” are almost identical. They exhibit a characteristic “flattening” in places. They have similar lengths, thickness and variety.
What are they? Kleenex tissue, stained with blood.
Here’s the same thing at 10x
The only difference here is in the color, which can be accounted for by the lighting, and the amount of blood soaked into the sample. Mine just had a tiny bit of blood on it, so the fibers are not fully soaked.
So, the fibers that were found in a lesion on a child lip look exactly like Kleenex soaked in blood. Does it seem at all unlikely that if you (or your child) has some seeping lesions on their lip, then they might at some time dab them with a Kleenex, perhaps leaving a few fibers?
Morgellons.org also says the fibers “have tentatively been identified as cellulose”. What is Kleenex made from? Cellulose (refined from wood pulp).
While this does not explain the dark fibers in other photos, it’s an obvious and simple explanation for the “Objects emerging from a lesion”, and Morgellons.org should no longer be claiming that these are somehow unusual, unidentified, hyphae-like structures.
They look exactly like Kleenex fibers, soaked in blood. That’s probably what they are.