October 27, 2014

Dr Sharon Rasa ~ Rasa Health

Posted in DOCTORS tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 5:15 pm by PCOSLady

Rasa Health
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http://rasahealth.com/
~ Rasa Health … Dr Sharon Rasa… 732-842-2610 … 312 Shrewsbury Avenue, Red Bank, NJ … “our passion is health because your passion is living!” … Holistic Healer/Practitioner and Chiropractor…

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Why do you want blood work…it always comes back normal? –
Unless the physician has been trained in functional medicine (medicine that deals with primary prevention and underlying causes instead of symptoms for serious chronic disease. They often don’t receive the training to analyze labs other than to look at ranges. Functional medicine is grounded in the following principles:Biochemical individuality,dynamic balance, everything is connected, health is not the absence of disease and the enhancing organ function. Lab work is not to be relied on as the only diagnosis but can offer a piece of the puzzle and I use it to build my care plan and my approach.
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http://rasahealth.com/about-rasahealth/#pos10
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I live 1,000 miles away. Do you offer remote consultations?
I do. There is much we can do using the modern technology we have today with skype, teleseminars, webinars, e-mail and other. Often, the patients I work with remotely use my services to fill in and compliment what they are already doing.
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Do I have to get my amalgams out before I see you?
The answer is NO. A large part of our protocol is preparing the patient for proper amalgam removal. We have found some patients get worse if the mercury/amalgams are not removed properly or the organs of detoxification and elimination have not been properly prepared
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What labs do you offer?
We can provide lab kits for hair tissue mineral analysis, environmental pollutants testing, organic acids, hormone testing and Complete Blood Chemistry. Others as deemed necessary.
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Why do you want to know about my teeth?
The teeth and a patient’s dental history are vital to understanding systemic health. Did you know each tooth sits on a meridian which has a direct pathway to each organ such as the kidney, liver and gallbladder. Click here to view more.http://mercuryfreedentistga.com/education/tooth-organ-chart
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How long have you been doing what you do and how did you get to be a Holistic Practitioner
In the early 80’s Dr. Rasa began her healing arts career with studies in the Eastern philosophies including: Traditional Chinese medicine, Ayruveda, Shiatsu and meditation. During this time she opened the first wellness center in New Jersey (LifeQuest: A Center for Positive Living) and published the first natural living magazine in the region (Starlite Times). In the 90’s Dr. Rasa decided to return to school and earned a B.S. Nutrition and doctorate in Chiropractic. Upon graduation she founded the Hunterdon Holistic Center and co-founded the Hunterdon Holistic Society. In the new millenium Dr. Rasa began to study with Dietrich Klinghardt MD, PhD one of the most renowned physicians in the field of biological medicine in the world. He conducted three years of research on the dysfunction in autoimmune disorders at the Albert-Ludwig University in He developed Autonomic Response Testing, a comprehensive diagnostic system. Dr. Rasa is proficient in Autonomic Response Testing and is a lyme literate ART practitioner. Dr Rasa co-founded Multiple Kinetic Systems. http://www.multiplekineticsystems.com This is an organized system used to assess and treat dis-ease based on a 5 level model of healing. She works closely with whole body dentists and provides the detoxification protocols necessary for proper mercury and heavy metal toxicities.
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Dr. Rasa 1,000 of hours of continuing education in

~  Naturopathic testing and protocals
~  Lyme literate( testing and treating Chronic Lyme Disease)
~  Autonomic Response Testing – Certified Klinghardt Practitioner
~  Bioresonance & biofeedback therapies
~  Cranio-sacral therapy
~  Functional Medicine Testing & treatment
~  Applied Psycho Neurobiology (APN)
~  Matrix Repatternng
~  Neuro Emotional Technique
~  Metabolic Typing
~  Allergy desensitization techniques
~  Healing with Light & Sound
~  Detoxification – Solvents & Heavy metals
~  PEMF Therapy – Pulsed Electromagnetic Field

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She has been a health columnist for the Tewksbury Times, Author of Wordwaterlight, appeared frequently on local community stations and CNN. She has taught Autonomic Response Testing for the Klinghardt Academy and led many classes in holistic health, and laser and light therapies. She practices functional medicine diagnostics and is skilled in lab interpretation focusing on physiology and function.

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October 26, 2014

Yeast~Candida~Candidiasis Symptoms

Posted in INFECTIONS - FUNGAL, PARASITES, THE AMERICAN PARASITE tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 6:34 pm by PCOSLady

http://altered-states.net/barry/newsletter493/index.htm

NOTE:   Pictures are on the site above…

Symptoms of Candida and Candidiasis

“As long as there is breath in my body I will never ever cease to be a seeker after truth.”

TRUTH:  If left untreated YEAST will shut your organs down and kill you!   It almost happened to a good friend of mine!

Candida is a type of fungus (yeast) which exists in the body. In a healthy body, it doesn`t cause any problems, but when an overgrowth occurs, it can result in a condition called candidiasis. Candidiasis can lead to many conditions in the body such as thrush, abdominal bloating, chronic fatigue syndrome, depression and IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome).

Candidiasis

Candidiasis is basically a twentieth century disease, resulting from medical developments like antibiotics, birth control pills, ulcer medications, and estrogen replacement therapy (HRT). And it can be triggered at a very young age, when children are first being treated with antibiotics (ear and throat infections).

Candidiasis is a fungal infection that is caused by a yeast known as Candida albicans.

This fungus is usually present in the mouth, throat, gastrointestinal tract and the genital region. It can also be present on the skin. Under normal circumstances, the fungus does not pose any risk to the body because the number of the fungus is kept under control by other bacteria. However, when the fungus multiplies, that is when candidiasis sets in.Candidiasis usually is seen to develop in people with compromised immune system. If the infection is not treated, it can become quite serious. Candidiasis can develop in the blood, and from there it can affect different organs of the body, including the brain.

 

Although widespread, candidiasis, or yeast overgrowth, is generally overlooked by the medical establishment because it’s symptoms so closely mimic those of other conditions. Alternative physicians, however, recognize the seriousness of candidiasis, and where conventional medicine has often been ineffective in treating candidiasis, various alternative methods offer much hope for success.

Everyone has candida, a form of yeast ( Candida Albicans ), normally confined to the lower bowels, vagina and the skin. In healthy individuals with strong, functioning immune systems, it is harmless and kept in check by “good” bacteria, called Bifidobacteria and Acidophilus. But if the balance of the intestinal environment is altered by a compromised immune system or other factors, then opportunistic candida proliferates, infecting other body tissues. The candida becomes pathyogenic, transforming from a simple yeast into an aggressive ( mycelial ) fungus that can severely compromise one’s health. This condition is known as “candidiasis”.

According to James Braley, MD, medical director of Immuno Labs, Inc., in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, the fungal form of candida appears to permeate the gastro intestinal mucosal lining and breaks down barriers to the blood stream. ” When the fungal form of the candida occurs in the body, allergic substances can penetrate into the blood more easily, where they form immense complexes, and even promote food allergy reactions, ” Dr Braley says. Since their symptoms are often interrelated, he emphasizes that candidiasis should usually be treated together with food allergies.

Candida Symptoms

  • Frequent stomach pains and digestion problems
    • Skin problems (skin infections, eczema, psoriasis, acne)
    • Foggy brain / Trouble concentrating
    • Constant tiredness and exhaustion
    • Anxiety
    • Mood swings
    • Obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD)
    • Anger outbursts
    • Irritability
    • Headaches
    • Intense cravings for sugars, sweets, and breads
    • Itchy skin

Just having one or two of the symptoms listed above does not necessarily mean you have Candidiasis, but having several of these could be sign of a Candida overgrowth or food allergy, which has similar symptoms.

Candida is the most dangerous of all the germs that can take over your intestinal tract after being treated with Antibiotics,Cipro or doxycycline.

It is a member of the vegetable family. It is a cousin to “molds”. Yeasts are among the oldest living life forms on earth. They are a single celled life form containing no chlorophyll. There are many different types of yeast. Yeasts are common on plant leaves and flowers, on the surfaces of skin and the intestinal tract of animals. The type of yeast that we use to make bread or brew alcoholic beverages is different then Candida. These are thought as food yeasts. Candida is not a food yeast. It is not allowed to be used in the making bread or beer etc. Candida is thought of as pathogenic yeast. Pathogenic means that it can cause disease.

Candida is referred to as “dimorphic”, which means it can exist or live in 2 different states or forms. As”yeast” it is a single cell plant life. It has a large, round, thick spore that is shaped like a chicken egg. It is asexual, which means it does not need a mate to reproduce. It reproduces by “budding” or growing buds. Do you recall seeing buds forming on the branches of trees or plants? Candida looks similar. As it grows it resembles a bunch of grapes. As it spreads it grows more branches, which then “buds” more bunches of “grapes”. This is the way Candida appears in its other form or state, which is “fungal”. Here it looks like lots of little beads strung together by threads. Just like there are safe yeasts, there are safe fungus. Mushrooms are an example of a fungus, which does not produce disease. Eating mushrooms will not cause candida.

Candida eats sugars and some fats that way animals do. This is how it feeds. Candida loves the dark, warm and moist environment of the intestines. It attaches itself to the intestinal wall and when it is in the fungal form tries to bury itself deep into your intestinal lining. It grows roots (like a weed) digging into the lining of your intestinal tract looking for food. When it does this it produces infections and illness in your body.

Candida is the most dangerous of all the germs that can take over your  intestinal tract after being treated with Antibiotics, Cipro or doxycycline.

Candida albicans is a dimorphic organism. This means that under normal conditions it is a sugar fermenting budding yeast. In acidic pH or when our immune system is weakened, it shifts into its fungal form and becomes pathogenic (disease causing, harmful). This condition is known as candidiasis. Candida overgrowth then sets off a cycle that leads to the further weakening of the body’s defenses, which in turn allows candida to spread even further.

When the protection of the useful microbes and that of the intestinal lining is impaired, proliferation of harmful organisms starts (dysbiosis). Candida transforms itself from a harmless yeast form to a pathogenic fungal form, a condition called candidiasis. Antibiotics contribute to this state twofold. They kill or suppress many of the useful bacteria in the intestines (together with the bacteria they were supposed to kill elsewhere in the body) and also serve as growth promoting factors for candida.

Dangers of uncontrolled candida growth
When Candida growth becomes uncontrolled the following happens: First, fungal metabolites and/or toxins interfere with the functioning of nutrient-uptake and their transfer into the bloodstream. Then the fungus grows long stringy structures (rhizoids) that can penetrate the upper cell layer of the intestinal wall causing symptoms very similar to those of Irritable Bowel Syndrome.

Leaky Gut Syndrome
Over time, the rhizoids can penetrate the gut wall and make it inflamed and porous causing Leaky Gut Syndrome. The damage to the gut from candida comes both from impaired biochemical processes in cells of the intestinal lining and the physical damage caused by the spread of the rhizoids. In the next step the rhizoids break down the barrier between the intestine and the circulatory system in which case candida can enter the bloodstream and spread throughout the body (Systemic candida). Candida can invade virtually any organ or part of the body where the defenses (physical and immunological) are weakened.

Leaky Gut Syndrome is thought to be the underlying cause of bowel disorders and very likely the stage of candidiasis that contributes substantially to food intolerances, environmental sensitivities, allergies and asthma. Source     http://www.ninazu.com/whatis.html

 

Candidiasis Symptoms in Men
Candida yeast infection in men can be regarded to be asymptomatic, as it rarely cause physical signs, when compared with female yeast infection. But when symptoms do occur, they include irritation and inflammation of the area in the head of the penis, which may be accompanied by soreness and itchiness. Reddening of genitals and small blisters, may also occur in the same area. White discharge, lesions, and burning sensation are some other symptoms of genital candidiasis in men which may also be the other male yeast infection symptoms.

Candidiasis can affect areas of the body far removed from candida colonizations in the gastro intestinal tract and vagina. It’s symptoms cover a broad spectrum and the condition can cause a number of diseases ranging from allergies, vaginitis, and thrush ( that is a whitish fungus in the mouth or vagina ), to an invasion of the genital-urinary tract, eyes, liver, heart, or central nervous system. At it’s most destructive, candidiasis is involved in autoimmune diseases such as; Addison’s disease and Aids. Other symptoms of candidiasis, according to Dr Braley, include digestive problems such as bloating, cramping, gas and diarrhea, respiratory problems, coughing, wheezing, earaches, central nervous system imbalances, generalized fatigue, and loss of libido.

Symptoms of Candidiasis

There is a wide array of candidiasis symptoms depending on individual age, sex, environmental exposures, and immune systems. These include, but are not limited to:

Chronic fatigue, especially after eating
Depression
Gastro Intestinal problems such as: bloating, gas, intestinal cramps, chronic diarrhea, constipation, or heartburn
Rectal itching
Allergies ( including both food and airborn )
Severe pre-menstrual syndrome
Impotence
Memory loss, severe mood swings, and feeling mentally ” disturbed “.
Recurrent fungal infections such as ” jock itch “, athelete’s foot, or ringworm
Extreme sensitivity to chemicals, perfumes, smoke, or other odors
Recurrent vaginal or urinary infections
Prostatitis
A feeling of being light headed or drunk after minimal wine, beer, or certain foods
These symptoms worsen in moldy places such as basements or in damp climates, and after eating or drinking yeast or foods containing sugar.

Causes of Candidiasis

Since many of it’s symptoms are shared with other conditions, candidiasis must be diagnosed by examining predisposing factors in a thoughrough personal medical history. Leon Chaitow, N.D., D.O., of London England, decribes the likely candidate for candida overgrowth as someone whose medical history includes:
Steroid hormone medication such as cortisone, or corticosteroids, often prescribed for skin conditions such as rashes, eczema, or psoriasis; prolonged or repeated use of antibiotics which are frequently given for urinary and ear infections, sinusitis, bronchitis, and other infections; ulcer medications such as “Tagamet” and “Zantac” or oral contraceptives. Certain illnesses such as diabetes, cancer, and aids can also increase susceptibility to candida overgrowth.

WOMEN

Many women get vaginal candidiasis, which causes a thick white discharge accompanied with itching and burning sensation. The infection can also develop in the mouth in the form of white ulcers on the tongue, gums and insides of the cheek.

Both men and women are susceptible to candidiasis. Breastfeeding mothers can pass on the infection to babies through breast milk.It is very rare for the infection to pass through sexual contact.

 

As Leyardia Black, ND, of Lopez Island, Washington, points out, ” Candidiasis is basically a twentieth century disease, a disease resulting from medical developments like antibiotics, birth control pills, and estrogen replacement therapy. It can be triggered at a very young age, when children are first being treated with antibiotics.” DR. Chaitow agrees, ” Fully thirty five percent of women using birth control pills have associated causes of acute vaginal candidiasis, and there are undoubtedly many others who have less pronouced evidence of yeast overgrowth as immune competence is gradually compromised by the hormonal onslaught.”

Murray Susser, MD, of Santa Monica, California, points out that since yeast infections enter the body easily through the vagina, and yeast festers in estrogen, women of child-bearing age are more vulnerable to candidiasis. Also, women who have been pregnant are susceptible, since hormonal changes encourage candida overgrowth. When men develop candidiasis, antibiotics, high sugar intake, or immune suppression from illness, toxins, and stress, are usually the root cause.

Frequently, candidiasis is caused by a combination of factors. As Dr.Chaitow explains, ” All too often more than one influence is operating. Over a few years, a patient may have had several series of antibiotics for a variety of conditions while using steroids as well, perhaps in the form of the contraceptive pill. If the patient, most commonly a young woman, also happens to be living on a diet which is rich in sugars, then the candida is very likely to have spread beyond it’s usual borders into new territory.”

Taking antibiotics or steroids for a long period of time or having a weakened immune system can lead to candidiasis. Even those suffering from diabetes or having iron deficiency are prone to this infection.

 

As Dr. Chaitow points out, when the immune system is completely suppressed, as in Aids, yeast proliferates freely and colonizes the body and blood stream, leading to septicemia (blood poisoning). In less drastic but more prevalent cases, the immune system is temporarily suppressed and T-helper cells (lymphocytes which pass into the blood stream to help fight infection) are destroyed. Such immune suppression can be due to any number of factors, such as poor diet including ingestion of pesticides and preservatives, alcohol use, chemotherapy, radiation, exposure to enviromental toxins, antibiotics which injure or destroy the T-cells, and stress. Consequently, conditions are created for opportunistic infections and yeast to grow.

Parasites Fungi? Not Me!

Antibiotics

According to Dr. Sausser, antibiotics may be the single greatest cause of candidiasis, because antibiotic treatment for infections is non desriminatory, killing the “good ” intestinal chemistry-balancing bacteria, as well as the ” bad ” infection-causing bacteria. Both acidophilus and bifidobacteria produce natural antifungal substances as well as antibacterial materials as part of their control mechanism over yeast. One of the activities of the good bacteria is the manufacture of a B vitamin, biotin, which exerts control over yeast. When biotin is lacking, as a result of damage by antibiotics to acidophilus, bifidobacteria, and the microflora ecology, yeast has a chance to change from it’s simple yeast form into a different organism, an encroaching mycelial ( vegetative ) fungus.

Antibiotics can cause the altered inbalanced intestinal environment that candida requires to change into it’s mycelial form. Dr. Chaitow explains, ” Candida puts down minute rootlets which penetrate the tissues on which the yeast is growing. When this happens to be the inner wall of the intestines, it breaks down the barrier which exists between the closed world of the bowel and the body. Toxic debris, yeast waste products, and partially digested proteins are allowed into the blood stream, resulting in allergic and toxic reations.”

Healthy bifidobacteria and acidophilus intestinal colonies can usually withstand one or two short episodes of antibiotics without serious harm. If, however, use of antibiotics is frequent or prolonged as with a course for acne treatment or an infection, then the spread of candida becomes inevitable. ” A vicious cycle may develop as a result, antibiotics alter the balance of intestinal flora and suppress the immune system. An individual with suppressed immune function is much more susceptible, not only to candidiasis but to bacterial infections, which are then treated with antibiotics, which, in turn, increase the growth of candida and so on,” says Dr. Chaitow.

Image: http://www.chuv.ch/

Researchers at the Agency for Science, Technology and Research’s (A*STAR) Institute of Molecular and Cell Biology (IMCB) have discovered new molecular mechanisms that provide a more detailed understanding of how the normally non-cancerous Dr. Jekyll-like fungus known as Candida albicans transforms into a serious and often life-threatening Mr. Hyde-like form.

  1. albicans can cause serious and potentially life-threatening infections in the mouth, blood and other tissues of people who are undergoing cancer chemotherapy or radiation treatments, or who have developed AIDS or other diseases that damage the immunity of the individual.

In two separate papers published last month in Developmental Cell and in August in the EMBO journal, the team of scientists led by Wang Yue, principal investigator at IMCB, have managed to reveal previously unknown mechanisms which are responsible for causing the infectious phase of C. albicans.

The fungus starts its ‘attack’ on a patient by changing its oval shape into a filamentous form, which has thin, threadlike appendages emerging from the cell body. Wang’s team, who has been studying C. albicans for more than seven years, was responsible for identifying the master “controller” protein called Hgc1 in 20041.

This “controller” functions like a regulator and tells the fungus when to start the transformation from the harmless oval shape to the infectious filamentous form………

Source http://medicineworld.org/cancer/lead/10-2007/how-candida-albicans-transforms.html

Parasites are poisoning You

Treating Candidiasis

Successful treatment of candidiasis first requires the reduction of factors which predispose a patient to candida overgrowth. Secondly, the patient’s immune function must be strengthened. Diet, nutritional supplements, herbal medicine, ayurvedic medicine,Bob Becks protocols,Rife and acupuncture are some of the choices alternative physicians use to accomplish these ends.

 

Saliva Test:

Try this simple test to see if you have candida. First thing in the morning, before you put ANYTHING in your mouth, get a clear glass. Fill with water and work up a bit of saliva, then spit it into the glass of water. Check the water every 15 minutes or so for up to one hour. If you have a candida yeast infection, you will see strings (like legs) traveling down into the water from the saliva floating on the top, or “cloudy” saliva will sink to the bottom of the glass, or cloudy specks will seem to be suspended in the water. If there are no strings and the saliva is still floating after at least one hour, you are probably candida yeast free.

Diet :
In order to overcome candidiasis, sugar must be avoided in all it’s various forms. These include : sucrose, dextrose, fructose, fruit juices, honey, maple syrup, molasses, milk products (which contains lactose), most fruit (except berries), and potatoes (whose starch converts into sugar). Dr Black says, ” In treating candida, my basic dietary taboos are sweets, alcohol, and refined carbo-hydrates.” Many candidiasis sufferers also have allergies and sensitivity to various foods. Although candida albicans yeast is not synonymous to yeast in foods, such as bread, a cross-reaction between the food yeast and candida frequently occurs. As a result, foods containing or promoting yeast, such as baked goods, alcohol, and vinegar, should be avoided until possible sensivities are clearly diagnosed.

 

According to Dr Susser, sugar in the diet can greatly contribute to candida overgrowth. When sugar is eaten, intestinal fermentation creates a toxin called Acetaldehyde which affects all of the body’s physiological functions, including digestion and hormonal processes. Yeast thrives on sugar in order to grow, therefore, a high-sugar diet is one of the predisposing factors for candidiasis.

 

Dr Black states that some of her patients are very sensitive to yeast and do better staying away from yeast containing foods. To test for such sensitivity, she takes patients off all yeast containing foods for a week. Then she adds such foods back in the diet, one at a time. If the symptoms reappear, then clearly yeast containing foods should be avoided. Similarly, Dr Braly employs a rotation diet when he suspects food allergies. On this regiment, patients avoid certain suspected allergic foods and rotate non allergic food every four or more days. They are then later reintroduced to the suspected foods after three to six months to see if symptoms are provoked. Molds are another aspect of candida sensitivity. These include food molds found in cheeses, grapes, mushrooms, and fermented foods, and also environmental molds found in wet climates, in damp basements, in plants and outdoors. Molds and yeast can also exchange forms. Therefore, the ingestable molds of cheeses and fermented foods should be avoided. Avoiding food yeast and molds does not attack the candida yeast itself, but is an attempt to ease stress on the immune system caused by substances that can trigger allergies.

 

I had my blood analyzed by a dark field microscope after getting rid of the CFIDS virus with 2 months of blood electrification and Magnetic Pulsing. The doctor was practically shocked as to how healthy my blood looked. It shouldn’t of looked good after being sick 16 years but it did. He said he could make a poster of it to show all hiw clients and say “this is what your blood should look like”.

19jaguar57 Says: February 25th, 2010 at 8:31 pm

 

Dr Susser also advises patients to avoid yogurt because of it’s high sugar content, despite it’s high concentration of lacto-bacilli, which suppresses “bad” bacteria and keeps other organisms under control. He finds that freeze-dried acidophilus supplements in capsule form are more effective in combating bacteria than even unsweetened raw yogurt. Candida growth can also be fostered in the diet through consumption of meat, dairy, and poultry products due to the heavy use of antibiotics. Traces of antibiotics given to dairy cows can later show up in milk. Meat eaters should make sure that meat is free of antibiotic contamination. Organic (hormone and antibiotic free) meat and poultry should be consumed whenever possible. For candidiasis patients, sea food (free of mercury toxins) and vegatable protein are preferable since they are not only antibiotic free, but lower in fat. According to Dr Chaitow, both bifido-bacteria and acidophilus should be supplemented during candidiasis treatment to help repopulate the bowel, and for antifungal activity. This “good” bacteria supplementation is called “Pro-biotics”. Dr Chaitow also recommends that other pro-biotic products such as lactobacillus vulgaricus, be used to assist the colonizing activities of bifido-bacteria and acidophilus.

Alcohol

Candidiasis patients should also stay away from all alcohol since it is composed of fermented and refined sugar. It is also more toxic than sugar and feeds yeast. According to Dr Susser, alcohol suppresses the immune system, disturbs the whole adrenal axis, and you can say ampirically that it makes anyone with candida worse.
Some candidiasis sufferers will feel, and appear to be, intoxicated. An unsual symptom of certain people with severe candidiasis is the presence of alcohol in the blood stream even when none has been consumed. First discovered in Japan, and called “drunk disease,” this condition creates strains of candida albicans which turn acetaldehyde (which is the chemical created by sugar and yeast fermentation) into ethanol. This is a process well understood by distillers of homemade brew. These candidiasis patients whose yeast turns sugar into alcohol are chronically drunk. They have developed what is only half-jokingly called “auto-brewery syndrome”.

Old Methods of Diet and Anti-Fungals Don’t Work
According to Dr. Simoncini in Italy, if you use diet and anti-fungals against candida then you cause the candida to burrow deeper into the body away from the intestines in search of simple carbohydrates and away from the anti-fungals. Then the candida infection becomes more invasive and more systemic. Then you can have candida in your liver, kidneys, lungs etc

 

Colloidal silver provides a three-fold attack on the problems of candida. First, the colloidal silver kills off anaerobic bacteria and virii wherever it comes in contact with them. Therefore, the colloidal silver virtually provides a secondary immune system against all types of disease and infections, while treating the candida. Thus much of the problems of candida are treated immediately, before the candida can be cleaned out of the system. Second, colloidal silver is unusually effective in treating the candida infection itself. And third, colloidal silver has a strange and dynamic way of healing injured and damaged tissues fast. Since yeast infections of all kinds usually attack and consume the living tissue, a healing process is badly needed, and colloidal silver has a very unique way of healing these tissues fast.

Externally users continually report that colloidal silver will cure athlete’s foot, vaginal yeast infections, as well as candida infections of the skin very quickly and then heals the damaged tissues.

What does it mean if someone gets better using these devices but still doesn’t feel totally healthy? It means that he/she has gotten rid of the source of the problem but not the results of the problem. The results may be a congested liver, weakened adrenals, mineral imbalances, low thyroid output, lessened acidophilus count in the intestines, weakened cardiovascular system, kidney stones, gallbladder stones, systemic Candida, hard to kill intestinal bacteria and parasites, and countless other nusances.

“This tripulser 9 is great against candida – the most effective tool I’ve used. I’ve been using it daily for 3 weeks now and it has been doing wonders – I am very grateful to you for your efforts. I’ve had candida for my whole life and been fighting it for around 2 years now so I know how hard it is to kill candida. I’ve tried around 30+ remedies and all have worked to a certain extent but your zapper is certainly the most effective. ”   Neil S London

Alternative physicians and biologists such as Dr. Hulda Clark and Dr. Bob Beck have used electric current stimulation to control parasites and candidas. They postulate that, since every species has its own unique vibration rhythm, it should be possible to destroy a parasite without harming the host, by inducing resonance through electric stimulation. This became the underlying principle for constructing the zapper, a device that generates an electric current of appropriate frequency, “recharges” the human organism and helps to control harmful micro-organisms

Some interesting units to help with Candida

Q Can these devices below help eliminate Candida?
Its well reported Blood electrification can eliminate it from the bloodstream

March 1, 2013

Female Hormonal Imbalance

Posted in ENDOCTRINE DISORDER, NATURAL WELL BEING, PARASITES, PCOS tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 5:20 pm by PCOSLady

YEAST and PARASITES
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PCOS Lady:
Ladies, these symptoms are what many of us experience! Many doctors treat the disease in us not us in disease… Which means we are always sick, not feeling our best! Homeopath treats “YOU” naturally! Dr Tien says to treat yeast and parasites together to rid them from you… I have read you have to treat the whole “YOU” at one time since parasites scurry to other areas in your body…
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Natural Remedies for Female Hormonal Imbalance
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By Dr. Juliet Tien (Dr. J), D.N. Sc.
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There are more than 250,000 species of yeasts and parasites. I can not describe them all. The above are most commonly seen among the people in Northern America. In other words, you have been feeding an “extended family” involuntarily. Not only do yeasts and parasites suck your energy, they also deposit toxins after they have a rock ‘n roll party in your body. That’s why you feel fatigued, and also suffer allergy symptoms.
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This article addresses female hormonal imbalance. Let me ask you a few questions, and please answer honestly.
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* ~ Have you been plagued with itchy, foul-smelling, yellowish vaginal discharge?
* ~ Do you experience pain during sexual intercourse?
* ~ Are you avoiding sex because you are always tired?
* ~ Are you lethargic no matter how much time you’ve stayed in bed?
* ~ Are your menstrual cycles irregular and painful?
* ~ Are you bothered by menopausal symptoms such as hot flashes, night sweats, sugar craving, weight gain, and loss of libido?
* ~ Are you troubled by mood swings?
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If any of the above symptoms apply to you, then you suffer from hormonal imbalance knowingly or unknowingly. In order to regain the long-lasting balance, the following are essential natural remedies for you to consider:
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Yeast-Free Nutritional Program:
All human beings, regardless of gender and age, should adopt a yeast-free nutritional program to regain health and balance. A yeast-free nutritional program contains no sugar, no dairy, no wheat, no yeasts, no alcohol, no caffeine, no nicotine, nor chemicals.
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You might ask, “What can I eat then?” To learn about the details in terms of what you can eat, and what you should avoid, read my two books, Breaking the Yeast Curse: Food and Unconditional Love for Magic Healing and Healthy and Tasty: Dr. J’s Anti-Yeast Cooking. These books may be available in your local libraries in the U.S.
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You may deviate from the principles of a yeast-free nutritional program from time to time. As long as you go for moderation, occasional deviation will not spoil your yeast-free nutritional program completely. Do whatever you can. If you could do 50%, you will get 50% of the benefits. If you could do 70%, you will get 70% of the benefits. Don’t wait for the perfect time to start this life-changing nutritional program, because a perfect time may never come!
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Yeast and parasites are like “Siamese Twins.” They go hand in hand. However, in the herbal market today, you will find herbal formulas for removing yeasts or parasites, but not for both. This is because of the manufacturers’ lack of understanding about how the overgrowth of yeast and parasites occur. In order to enjoy long-lasting health benefits, you must control the overgrowth of yeasts and parasites simultaneously.
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In addition to a yeast-free nutritional program, if your body is too toxic, you need to consider herbal therapy as well. The following types of herbal formulas are proven to be most effective in helping thousands of my clients regain their hormonal balance.
~
Followed by:
Herbal Detox .. Yeast Debris .. Eggs of Parasites .. Worms .. Hormonal Regeneration
~ Read the rest on her site…
~
SITE
~
http://www.awarenessmag.com/january-febuary-2012/january-febuary-2012-page16.html
~
FB: https://www.facebook.com/drjsbest
~
GOOGLE:
yeast
parasites
yeast parasites
female hormonal imbalance
PCOS
Menopause
thyroid disorders

February 22, 2013

Mercury Poisoning

Posted in MERCURY POISONING, WAKE UP FYI tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 7:11 pm by PCOSLady

PCOS Lady:
Interesting information for you to absorb and digest… I trust it all will help you get diagnosed and treated properly…
~
http://www.doctoroz.com/videos/toxic-teeth-are-our-amalgam-fillings-safe
~
The World Health Organization (WHO) has stated that the exposure to mercury vapor can greatly increase beyond this number due to personal habits such as grinding of the teeth, chewing gum, and drinking carbonated drinks. This could lead to a fivefold increase in mercury levels after these activities.
~
MERCURY
~
Mercury Poisoning Test
~
http://www.claybaths.com.au/mercury_poisoning_test.html
~
Mercury Test
~
Head:
~ Headaches
~ Migraine Headaches
~ Stuffy Sinuses
~ Vision Problems
~ Hearing Difficulties
~ Memory Loss
~ Lack of Concentration
~ Insomnia
~
Mouth and Throat:
~ Chronic Hoarseness
~ Sore Throats
~ Cold Sores
~ Bleeding Gums
~ Painful Gums
~ Swollen Glands in Throat
~ Thyroid Problems
~
Chest and Cardiovascular:
~ Asthma
~ Bronchitis
~ Chest Pains
~ Irregular Heartbeat
~ Tachycardia
~ High Blood Pressure
~
Stomach and G.I. Tract:
~ Bloating
~ Constipation
~ Crohn’s Disease
~ Diarrhea
~ Gastrointestinal problems
~ Irritable Bowel Syndrome
~ Stomach Ulcers (Helicobacter Pylorii)
~
Kidneys and Bladder:
~ Frequent Urination
~ Bladder Infection
~
Neuromuscular:
~ Muscle Tremor
~ Numbness anywhere
~
Sensitivities:

~ Allergies
~ Skin Disorders
~ Dry, Peeling Skin at Ends of Fingers
~
Metabolism:
~ Lack of Energy
~
Apparent Personality Traits:
~ Anxiety
~ Bad Temper
~ Depression
~ Dizziness
~ Fatigue
~ Irritability
~ Nervousness
~
Major Signs of Mercury Toxicity:
~ Metallic Taste in Mouth
~ Metallic Smell from Urine
~ Metallic Smell from Feces
~
Have you ever had:
~ Kidney Disease
~ Kidney Failure
~ Multiple Sclerosis
~ ALS (Lou Gerhrig’s Disease)
~ SLE (Systemic Lupus Erythemotosus)
~ FM (Fibromyalgia)
~ CFIDS (Chronic Fatigue Syndrome)
~
PCOS Lady:
I chose to post the test info first since many of you may have some of the symptoms… DO compare them to the rest you have… A spread sheet may be best (I will be doing it)…
~
I did research on mercury poisoning yesterday and found out many interesting facts! I am posting it here since we were infected with mercury starting in 1920…
~
Dental: Silver fillings are mercury! Metal dental stuff was filled with mercury!
~
Foods: Tuna and many others have mercury…
~
DR MERCOLA
~
VIDEOS
~
Galvanic Currents and Dental Amalgam Fillings
~
http://www.mouthbodydoctor.com/video-galvanic-currents-and-dental-amalgam-fillings/
~
The dentist Dr Rich Chanin DMD talks about the galvanic reactions created by the metals used in dental restorations.
~
People have great reactions… Some in days others after a detox…
~
Glutathione – pulls the mercury out of the body…
~ But the body must be in good nutrition for it…
~
Steps:
~ Remove the mercury fillings…
~ IF you do not feel better in a week ~
~ DO a metals/Mercury detox!
~
Mercury Poisoning Symptoms
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k9LOPtbFfMc
http://www.ihealthtube.com http://www.facebook.com/ihealthtube
~ Dr. Alison Adams … Mercury Poisoning Symptoms… Jan 22, 2013… Discusses mercury toxicity and how it may affect you. Dr. Adams talks about how mercury can affect different parts of the body and how it reacts with other metals. Could your condition be from mercury toxicity? Please watch!
~
The Many Dangers of Dental Metals
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0zlmrYjMCoM
~ Dr. Alison Adams…The Many Dangers of Dental Metals, Jan 21, 2013… Discusses the common use of a number of metals for dental work. Find out how those metals might interact with one another in a negative way and what some of the results might be.
~
Tooth Decay/Gum Disease: Precursors to Problems!
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2vtj9tKEiJE
~ Dr. Alison Adams… Tooth Decay/Gum Disease: Precursors to Problems!… Discusses tooth decay and gum disease and how they are major oral health issues. But she also describes how they can be a beginning to other problems throughout the body.
~
GLUTATHIONE:
~
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2010/04/10/can-you-use-food-to-increase-glutathione-instead-of-supplements.aspx
This ONE Antioxidant Keeps All Other Antioxidants Performing at Peak Levels
April 10, 2010 By Dr. Mercola, & Ori Hofmekler
~
Glutathione is your body’s most powerful antioxidant and has even been called “the master antioxidant.” It is a tripeptide found inside every single cell in your body.
~
Antioxidants are crucial in eliminating free radicals from your body. Free radicals are basically very reactive particles that bounce all around the cell damaging everything they touch. Most originate during the process of metabolism but they can also arise from exposure to toxins, irradiation, and toxic metals.
~
Because free radicals are so destructive, cells have a network of defenses designed to neutralize them. This antioxidant network is composed of numerous components that include vitamins, minerals and special chemicals called thiols (glutathione and alpha-lipoic acid).
~
Glutathione is comprised of three amino acids: cysteine, glutamate, and glycine.
~
Glutathione is sometimes confused with glutamine and glutamate due to the similarity in names. Although all three molecules are related, they are different in composition and function. When you are healthy, the three are balanced and do a delicate dance within your body.
~
In a nutshell, this is the difference between the three:
~
Glutamine: Your body’s most abundant amino acid, made in your brain from glutamate; has a major role in various anti-injury processes and muscle repair; a precursor to glutathione.
~
Glutathione (two types, GSH and GSSG): The “master antioxidant”—most powerful antioxidant in your body, present in every cell. Protects cells, and especially important for liver health; breaks down into free glutamate.
~
Glutamate (aka glutamic acid or L-glutamate): Monopeptide amino acid neurotransmitter in your brain—required for synaptic activity. You don’t want too much of it—it’s an excitotoxin. (See also monosodium glutamate, or MSG)
~
SITES
~
www.mouthbodydoctor.com/
~ The Natural Recovery Plan…BM The Natural Recovery Plan, London, England WC1N 3XX, United Kingdom
~
GOOGLE:
mercury fillings
mercury poisoning
mercury poisoning symptoms
excitotoxin
glutathione

October 1, 2012

Morgellons ~ NCS

Posted in MORGELLONS~NCS tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 9:58 pm by PCOSLady

MORGELLONS ~ NCS (Neuro-Cutaneous Syndrome)
~
PCOS Lady:
Everyone please read this then read through the symptoms… It’s an eye opener! You could have the symptoms or know of a loved one or friend suffering… The ParasiteTesting.com lab is highly skilled in this disease… Take their questionnaire…
~ Many women have been put in insane asylums due to this!
~ Your elderly parents, etc… could have this! Knowing about it could reverse their minds…
~
* SYMPTOMS ARE THE “KEY”!!!!
~
Parasitology Center in Arizona
http://www.parasitetesting.com/morgellons.cfm
~
Parasitology Center, Inc. has been working with Morgellons (hereafter referred to as Neuro-cutaneous Syndrome NCS) for over 15 years which Dr. Amin described from patients experiencing dermatological abnormalities (elevated itchy skin sores that may develop into mucoid lesions) and neurological symptoms (movement, pin prick or crawling sensations) caused by toxic exposures to a wide variety of environmental factors. Those factors include, but are not limited to, incompatible dental materials, toxic fumes in the work place, insecticides or allergenic sprays, household chemicals, implants, recreational drugs, e.g., crystal methamphetamine and/or cocaine, medications, creams, hot sulfur/mineral springs, and any other environmental exposures to which the patient is allergic.
~
A detailed analysis of the clinical history of a random sample of 50 NCS patients (9 males, 41 females) was reported. Symptoms were classified into six categories, neurological (sensory imbalances), dermatological (including opportunistic skin infections), systemic, oral, allergic and general. The most common symptoms in each of these categories in the same order are pin prick and crawling sensations, skin lesions and sores, respiratory and bowel disturbances, gum disease, sensitivities to light, noise and mold, and fatigue and insomnia. Symptoms were relatively similar in both sexes. These results were tabulated and their biological foundation explained. The misdiagnosis of NCS cases by medical professionals is discussed. NCS symptoms in toothless patients or those with dentures, and those on recreational drugs are described. Over 360 dental toxins are placed in four major categories and their mode of action explained. Incubation period varied between a few hours to 28 years. Our protocol for rehabilitation is included. All patients following and completing our rehabilitation program have invariably recovered (Amin, 2006b).
~
SYMPTOMS
~
update soon
~
TESTIMONIALS
~
Refer to the link above….
~
QUESTIONNAIRE and SYMPTOMS
~
Refer to the link above
~
SITES
~
Chemtrails & Morgellons
http://www.morgellonsexposed.com/Chemtrails&Morgellons.htm
~ Morgellons Exposed … It’s now my belief that Morgellons is what Alzheimer’s patients have and can likely be proven with post mortem brain slices perhaps from dogs, and the miracle …
~
MORGELLONS SYNDROME / CHEMTRAIL
http://www.morgellonsexposed.com/MorgellonsGwenScott.htm
~ Morgellons Exposed … Morgellons/Chemtrail Syndrome Elements. › Metals – scientifically confirmed› Biological/Mycoplasma – bacteria, virus, fungus-bacteria / fungus / mycoplasma …
~
Alzheimers
http://d1027732.mydomainwebhost.com/articles/articles/gwen_scott_text.htm
~ My Domain Web Host … MORGELLONS SYNDROME / CHEMTRAIL ILLNESS PROTOCOL. Gwen Scott, N.D.. These are perilous times for human beings and all living things. Our air supply is a toxic soup because of Chemtrails. Heavy metals, biological pathogens, “fibers,” polymers, and other dangerous materials are being sprayed every day, all around the planet. The materials are fine particulates and are easily breathed in. Once in the body, they become systemic in less than a minute…
~
GOOGLE:
Dr Omar Amin
morgellons
NCS
Neuro-Cutaneous Syndrome
morgellons alzeimers
morgellons lyme disease
morgellons symptoms
chemtrails
morgellons metals (then click on images on upper left… Abit gross)
morgellons parasites (then click on images on upper left… Abit gross)

September 19, 2012

Fibromyalgia Symptoms

Posted in Fibromyalgia tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 8:40 pm by PCOSLady

http://chronicfatigue.about.com/od/whatisfibromyalgia/a/fibrosymptoms.htm
~ About.com … Chronic Fatigue …
~
FIBROMYALGIA SYMPTOMS
~
The Monster List of Fibromyalgia Symptoms!
~
By Adrienne Dellwo, About.com Guide
~
You’ve probably read about fibromyalgia symptoms such as pain, fatigue and fibro fog, but the list of possible signs and symptoms of fibromyalgia are far-reaching and body-wide. Those tiny lists don’t even begin to describe our experience! I put together this “monster list” of 60+ fibromyalgia symptoms to let you know that you’re not alone! The list is adapted from one put together by fibromyalgia expert Devin Starlanyl along with recent research.
~
Many of these fibromyalgia symptoms also can be caused by other ailments and this list isn’t intended as a diagnostic tool. Knowing the full range of symptoms, however, can help you track them either to help your doctor reach a diagnosis or to help you identify triggers.
~
FIBROMYALGIA SYMPTOMS CHECKLIST
~
General Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Delayed reactions to physical exertion or stressful events
~ Other family members with fibromyalgia (genetic predisposition)
~ Sweats
~ Unexplained weight gain or loss
~ Cravings for carbohydrate and chocolate
~ Headaches & migraines
~ Vision changes, including rapidly worsening vision
~
Muscle & Tissue-Related Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Pain that ranges from mild to severe, and may move around the body (See The 7 Types of Fibromyalgia Pain)
~ Morning stiffness
~ Muscle twitches
~ Diffuse swelling
~ Fibrocystic (lumpy, tender) breasts (as an overlapping condition)
~
Sinus & Allergy-Related Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Allergies
~ Post nasal drip
~ Runny nose
~ Mold & yeast sensitivity
~ Shortness of breath
~ Earaches & itchy ears
~ Ringing ears (tinitis)
~ Thick secretions
~
Sleep-Related Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Light and/or broken sleep pattern with unrefreshing sleep
~ Fatigue
~ Sleep starts (falling sensations)
~ Twitchy muscles at night
~ Teeth grinding (bruxism)
~
Reproductive Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Menstrual problems
~ PMS (as an overlapping condition)
~ Loss of libido
~ Impotence
~
Abdominal & Digestive Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Bloating & nausea
~ Abdominal cramps
~ Pelvic pain
~ Irritable bowel syndrome (as an overlapping condition)
~ Urinary frequency
~
Cognitive/Neurological Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Difficulty speaking known words, other language impairments (dysphasia)
~ Directional disorientation
~ Poor balance and coordination
~ Paresthesias in the upper limbs (tingling or burning sensations)
~ Loss of ability to distinguish some shades of colors
~ Short-term memory impairment
~ Confusion
~ Trouble concentrating
~ Staring into space before brain “kicks in”
~ Inability to recognize familiar surroundings
~
Sensory Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Sensitivity to odors
~ Sensitivity to pressure changes, temperature & humidity
~ Sensitivity to light
~ Sensitivity to noise
~ Night driving difficulty
~ Sensory overload
~
Emotional Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Panic attacks
~ Depression (as an overlapping condition)
~ Tendency to cry easily
~ Free-floating anxiety (not associated with situation or object)
~ Mood swings
~ Unaccountable irritability
~
Heart-Related Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Mitral valve prolapse (as an overlapping condition)
~ Rapid, fluttery, irregular heartbeat
~ Pain that mimics heart attack, frequently from costochondritis (as an overlapping condition)
~
Skin, Hair & Nail-Related Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Pronounced nail ridges
~ Nails that curve under
~ Mottled skin
~ Bruising or scarring easily
~ Hair loss (temporary)
~ Tissue overgrowth (non-cancerous tumors called lipomas, ingrown hairs, heavy and splitting cuticles, adhesions)
~
Miscellaneous Fibromyalgia Symptoms
~
~ Hemorrhoids
~ Nose bleeds
~
SITES
~
https://pcoslady.wordpress.com/2013/09/30/skeletal-fluorosis-or/
~ PCOS Lady … Skeletal Fluorosis or ?… Misdiagnosed usually as Fibromyalgia and Rheumatoid Arthritis…
~
GOOGLE:
60 fibromyalgia symptoms
skeletal fluorosis
rheumatoid arthritis

September 15, 2012

Food: GMO – Genetically Modified Organism

Posted in CELIAC DISEASE, DIABETES, GENETICALLY MODIFIED FOODS-GMO, PARASITES tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 4:28 pm by PCOSLady

Your every breath, your life depends on eating the right foods! ~  BE AWARE!  ~  Take actions to STOP wrongs!

Your every breath, your life depends on eating the right foods! ~ BE AWARE! ~ Take actions to STOP wrongs!


~
PCOS Lady:
Everyone this is a ‘WAKE UP’ for you!
Keep note when you or your children become ill or start having allergies… Look at what they are eating… Look at what you are eating… Read the labels… Research those foods adding GMO and read… Make notes, print out information for your doctor(s)… Keep a journal…
~ * Noting all you can, discarding bad foods, eating the right foods, making changes are all steps to a healthier family and life!
~ The companies involved are covering up the truths!
~ Monsanto is the main source behind the GMO foods… They have been covering up the truth for years and continue to do so…
~
All the information may be scary and upsetting to many! They are the truths you have been denied for years!
~
GMO ~ Genetically Modified Organism
~
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2012/09/15/genetic-roulette-gmo-documentary.aspx?e_cid=20120915_DNL_artNew_1
~
How Can the Wealthiest Industrialized Nation be the Sickest?
~
September 15 2012
~
By Dr. Mercola
~
The human race is the unwitting participant in a massive science experiment, as presented in this masterful new documentary by Jeffrey Smith. Smith is one of the world’s leading authorities on the health dangers of genetically engineered (GE) foods.
~
The film expands on his second book, Genetic Roulette: The Documented Health Risks of Genetically Engineered Foods.
~
As a consumer advocate against GE foods, Smith’s authority is unrivaled. His meticulous research has documented how biotech companies continue to mislead legislators and safety officials.
~
The health of the environment in peril. Smith has made this information widely available via his Institute for Responsible Technology website, one of the most comprehensive sources of GE health information on the Internet.
~
Story at-a-glance
The health dangers of genetically engineered (GE) foods are masterfully presented in this documentary by Jeffrey Smith, one of the world’s leading authorities on GE foods
~
Americans get sick more often than Europeans or people from any other industrialized nation, and scientific evidence suggests a significant factor may be the genetic engineering of our food supply
~
Despite claims by government regulators and the food industry that GE foods are safe, scientific studies continue to show the opposite; GE foods have been linked with allergies, reproductive problems and infertility, birth defects, bizarre mutations, cancer, and now an unidentified mystery organism causing an epidemic of livestock deaths, “Sudden Death Syndrome”
~
GE foods trigger immune attack because they appear to your body as foreign invaders rather than food; this immune response can lead to chronic inflammation, which in turn raises your risk for multiple additional health problems
~
The two main types of GE foods are herbicide-tolerant crops and pesticide-producing crops; both are imprecise processes that are riddled with unexpected consequences, such as hundreds to thousands of genetic mutations that have unknown effects on human health
~
How Can the Wealthiest Industrialized Nation be the Sickest?
~
Americans get sick more often than Europeans or people from any other industrialized nation. Since the mid-1990s, the number of Americans suffering from at least three chronic illnesses nearly doubled. Life expectancy has decreased and infant mortality has increased. Illnesses once rare are now common, with some approaching epidemic levels. For example:
~
Autism now affects one in 88 children (CDC1), compared to one in 25,000 in the mid-1970s
~
Type 2 diabetes rates in the U.S. increased by 176 percent between 1980 and 2010
~
Celiac disease is four times more common now than 60 years ago
~
Alzheimer’s disease is rising at alarming rates. It’s estimated that 5.4 million Americans (one in eight older Americans) now has Alzheimer’s disease, and nearly half of those age 85 and older have it; AD rates have doubled since 1980
~
~ New infectious diseases are increasing in number, according to a 2008 study
~
~ In his documentary, Jeffrey Smith makes a convincing argument that one of the primary forces driving these illnesses is America’s changing food supply. And one of the most profound changes is genetically engineered food. Proving GE food is causing Americans to be sick is a tall order, but the evidence presented in this film is very compelling and should not be ignored.
~
SITES
~
http://www.nongmoproject.org/take-action/search-participating-products/
~ Non GMO Project.org … A full list of safe nonGMO products…
~
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2012/09/15/genetic-roulette-gmo-documentary.aspx?e_cid=20120915_DNL_artNew_1
~ Dr Mercola … GMO is genetic roulette in you!
~
http://articles.mercola.com/videos.aspx
~ Dr Mercola’s video library listing…
~
Viral Gene in Genetically Engineered Foods Could Promote Disease
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2013/02/05/gm-foods-viral-gene.aspx?e_cid=20130205_DNL_art_1&utm_source=dnl&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=20130205
~ Dr Mercola … Viral Gene in Genetically Engineered Foods Could Promote Disease… February 05, 2013 …
~ Video: http://www.responsibletechnology.org/posts/genetic-roulette-free-screening-vote-today/
~
Jennifer Grayson: Eco Etiquette: Is Genetically Modified Food Linked …
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/jennifer-grayson/eco-etiquette-is-genetica_b_882238.html
~ Huffington Post… Eco Etiquette: Is Genetically Modified Food Linked To Kids’ Food Allergies? Posted: 06/22/2011 1:05 pm. React. Inspiring Enlightening Infuriating Scary Helpful …
~
http://www.allergykids.com/
~ Allergy Kids Foundation
~
http://www.parasitetesting.com/morgellons.cfm
~ Dr Omar Amin … on morgellons
~
http://curezone.com/forums/am.asp?i=1181941
~ Cure Zone … Forums … GMO and Morgellons Disease http://globalresearch.ca/index.php?context=va&aid=8464 by Barbara H. Peterson Global Research, March 27, 2008 Since the …
~
Monsanto and GMOs: What you need to know in 2 minutes
http://eatlocalgrown.com/article/10936-monsanto-and-gmos-what-you-need-to-know-in-2-minutes.html
~ Eat Local Grown … We made this to help spread the word about GMO’s. If you’re in California you can vote on Prop 37 on Nov 6, 2012 to force companies to label all genetically modified food! … Please SHARE this and help get the message out!
http://pinterest.com/eatlocalgrown/
~
Chemtrail Central
www.chemtrailcentral.com/
~ Chemtrail news, research, images, forum and more.
~
The World According to Monsanto – A documentary that Americans …
http://axisoflogic.com/artman/publish/Article_26304.shtml
~ Axis of Logic … Mar 19, 2008 – The World According to Monsanto – A documentary that Americans won’t ever see… By Siv O’Neall. Axis of …
~
http://spktruth2power.wordpress.com
~ Barbara H. Peterson is a Writer and Activist speaking the truths…
~
GMOs Spotlight | Learn Science at Scitable
http://www.nature.com/scitable/spotlight/GMOs-6978241
~ Nature … The use of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) in agriculture dates back to the 1980s when the food industry sought new ways to increase the yield and durability of …
~
http://www.organicconsumers.org/organicbytes.cfm
https://www.facebook.com/organicconsumers
https://pinterest.com/organicconsumer/
~ Organic Consumers Association … Campaigning for health, justice, sustainability, peace and democracy … Educational, informative and honest…
~
Genetic Roulette exposes the dirt behind Big-Biotech’s Big failed experiment
http://www.responsibletechnology.org/posts/genetic-roulette-free-screening-vote-today/
~ Institute for Responsible Technology … Genetic Roulette exposes the dirt behind Big-Biotech’s Big failed experiment… (video)
Monsanto has bad science down to a science! Numerous inflammation medical conditions from birth defects to allergies, etc…
~
GOOGLE:

GMO
GMO foods and cancer
autism GMO
food allergies
type 2 diabetes GMO
Celiac disease GMO
white rice GMO
parasites GMO
morgellons GMO
lyme disease GMO
chemtrails
The World According to Monsanto
pros and cons of gmos
genetically modified animals
cloning
genetically modified food
genetic engineering
inflammation
cancer
genetic roulette
biotech
allergies
~
% Facts on Bio Pesticides which causes Morgellons in us...

% Facts on Bio Pesticides which causes Morgellons in us…

August 28, 2012

Top 100+ Misdiagnosed Diseases

Posted in MISDIAGNOSED tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 7:59 pm by PCOSLady

MISDIAGNOSED
~
PCOS Lady:
~
I have a real issue with doctors and medical personnel today…
Most lack common sense, the right training, the dedication for caring, the thirst to know, the desire in caring people get well!
~
Doctors take an oath to 1st do no harm then to prevent disease where they can… The oath has been changed three times over the years, seems to their benefit… But 1st do no harm is still listed!
~
Doctors: (most doctors)
~ not being properly tested on the human body functioning as a whole…
~ not completing their internships…
~ not treating the cause just caring to treat symptoms… (new symptom = another drug, etc…)
~ not looking outside the listed treatments for new and alternative ways…
~
Drug companies know there will be more over medication, misdiagnosed, not diagnosed and malpractice going on due to doctors not completing their internships cause of demand today!
~ Malpractice attorneys are real busy and winning today!
~ Those firms are seeking physicians and physician assistants to be expert witnesses, etc… (Current and retired)
~
SYMPTOMS COUNT!
~
All your symptoms count… your medical history counts! Having a doctor that knows and actually cares are crucial in getting a proper diagnosis… “YOU” have the right to a second opinion! Your insurance should cover this for you…
~
Many doctors today are not considering all your symptoms!
~ Write your symptoms down…
~ Keep track of when they start, how long, what happens, what triggered them, etc…
~ RESEARCH your symptoms online… Sites, blogs, forums, research documents, etc…
~ Educate yourself on your medical issue(s) and condition(s)…
~
http://www.rightdiagnosis.com/top-100/index.html
~
TOP 100+ MISDIAGNOSED DISEASES
~
There are numerous medical conditions that are known to be overlooked in diagnosis, misdiagnosed as another disease, or diagnosed too often.
~
~ ADHD
~ ADHD in Adults
~ Hypertension (High blood pressure)
~ High cholesterol
~ Diabetes
~ Asthma
~ Allergies
~ COPD
~ Emphysema
~ Lung cancer
~ Breast cancer
~ Colon cancer
~ Bipolar disorder
~ Depression
~ Crohn’s Disease
~ Ulcerative colitis
~ Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD)
~ Irritable bowel disease (IBS)
~ Celiac disease
~ Metabolic syndrome
~ Heart disease
~ Heart attack
~ Chronic pain syndromes
~ Fibromyalgia
~ GERD
~ Barrett’s esophagitis
~ Rheumatoid arthritis
~ Lupus
~ Lyme Disease
~ Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
~ Whooping Cough (Pertussis)
~ Von Willebrand’s disease
~ Hemochromatosis
~ Wilson’s disease
~ PCOS
~ Mycoplasma
~ Appendicitis
~ HIV/AIDS
~ Type 1 Diabetes
~ Pancreatitis
~ Gallstones
~ Sinusitis
~ Ankylosing spondylitis
~ Thyroid disorders
~ Hypothyroidism
~ Hyperthyroidism
~ Graves disease
~ Hashimoto’s thyroiditis
~ Adenoiditis
~ Psoriasis
~ Eczema
~ Cirrhosis of the liver
~ Hepatitis
~ Heart failure
~ MVP
~ Arrhythmias
~ Prostate cancer
~ Benign prostate enlargement
~ Ovarian cancer
~ Inflammatory breast cancer
~ Overactive bladder syndrome
~ Interstitial cystitis
~ Gestational hypertension
~ Eclampsia and Pre-eclampsia
~ Alzheimer’s disease
~ Impaired Glucose Tolerance (IGT)
~ Myelodysplastic syndromes (pre-leukemia)
~ Lactose intolerance
~ Anemia
~ Melanoma
~ Metabolic syndrome
~ Obstructive sleep apnea
~ Parkinson’s disease
~ Migraine
~ Osteoporosis
~ Chlamydia
~ MTBI
~ Hypoglycemia
~ Reactive hypoglycemia
~ Glaucoma
~ Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID)
~ Chronic bronchitis
~ Toxoplasmosis
~ Otosclerosis
~ Age-related macular degeneration
~ Aneurysm
~ Abdominal aortic aneurysm
~ Middle ear infection
~ Salmonella food poisoning
~ Cryptosporiosis
~ Peripheral Neuropathy
~ Menopause
~ Andropause
~ Rectal cancer
~ Acromegaly
~ Cushing’s syndrome
~ Addison’s disease
~ Carbon monoxide poisoning
~ Gonorrhea
~ Deep vein thrombosis
~ Pulmonary embolism
~ Meningitis
~ Meningococcal disease
~ Endocarditis
~ Hyperparathyroidism
~ Hypoparathyroidism
~ Diabetic gastroparesis
~ Diabetic diarrhea
~ Infectious diarrhea
~ Multiple sclerosis (MS)
~ Genital herpes
~ Chronic kidney disease
~ Narcolepsy
~ Brain tumor
~ Stroke
~ Long QT Syndrome
~ Epilepsy
~ Temporal lobe epilepsy
~ Muscular dystrophy
~ Mesothelioma
~ Autism
~ Asperger syndrome
~ Vitamin B12 deficiency
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SITES
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http://preventdisease.com/news/13/021213_The-7-Most-Prescribed-Drugs-In-The-World-And-Their-Natural-Counterparts.shtml
~ Prevent Disease … The 7 Most Prescribed Drugs In The World And Their Natural Counterparts …

August 21, 2012

DR OMAR AMIN

Posted in DR OMAR AMIN, PARASITES tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 9:06 pm by PCOSLady

PCOS Lady:
I have spoken several times with this man in the past… He has enlightened me to what parasites are about!
I trust him and his lab completely…
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Here are Dr Omar Amin’s credentials for you to compare to the doctor(s) you or your doctor want you to be seen by and treated by…
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The Parasitology Lab will tell you what prescriptions you need to kill the parasites found in you!
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http://www.epu-eg.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=152&Itemid=57

Dr Omar M. Amin…
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Respected: Dr Amin, centre, is a world-renowned researcher of diseases
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Welcome to the Parasitology Center specializing in the diagnosis and management
of parasites in humans by world renown Parasitologist Dr. Omar M. Amin
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Site: http://www.parasitetesting.com/
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Institute of Parasitic Disease Parasitology Center, Inc.
PO Box 28372 903 S. Rural Rd. #101-318
Tempe, AZ 85285 Tempe, AZ 85281
Phone: 480-767-2522
Fax: 480-767-5855
E-mail: omaramin@aol.com
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Most parasites in humans are cosmopolitan. The following are the most common symptoms of parasites in humans:

DIARRHEA, CONSTIPATION, IRRITABLE BOWEL, CRAMPS, GAS, BLOATING, BLEEDING, APPETITE CHANGES, MALABSORPTION, MUCUS, RECTAL ITCHING, GUT LEAKAGE, POOR DIGESTION, FATIGUE, NAUSEA, SKIN RASH, DRY COUGH, BRAIN FOG, LYMPH BLOCKAGE, ALLERGIES, MUSCLE PAIN, JOINT PAIN, MEMORY LOSS, DERMATITIS, HEADACHES, AND INSOMNIA.
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Dr. Omar Amin
Resume of Dr. Omar M. Amin

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Web address: www.parasitetesting.com
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http://www.epu-eg.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=152&Itemid=57

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Education
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Ph. D. Zoology & Parasitology, Arizona State University (ASU), Tempe, 1968.
M. Sc. Medical Entomology, Cairo University, Egypt, 1963.
B. Sc. Agricultural Sciences (Zoology & Botany), Cairo University, 1959.
Other courses of Study
Center for Disease Control (CDC), Atlanta, training courses:
Identification and biology of arthropods of public health importance.
Arthropod borne encephalitis.
Communicable disease control, new techniques and developments.
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Employment and Experience
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1992- : Director, Institute of Parasitic Diseases (IPD) & Parasitology Center, Inc. (PCI), AZ
1971-92: Professor of Parasitology, Allied Health, and Biology, University of Wisconsin, WI.
1969-70: Visiting Fellow, Virology Sect., Center for Disease Control, Atlanta, GA. Research on Rocky Mountain spotted fever/tick vectors.
1967-69: Biology instructor and Post-doctoral Research Assoc. (bio-ecology of ticks) Old Dominion Univ. (ODU), Norfolk, VA.
1966-67: Faculty Assoc. (TA) Zoology and agriculture, ASU, Tempe, AZ.
1960-64: Research Asst., Dept of Medical Zoology, US Naval Medical Research Unit #3 (NAMRU-3), Cairo, with Harry Hoogstraal. Bio-ecology of arthropod disease vectors in Africa; field & lab research.
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Teaching Experience:
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Introductory Courses
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General Zoology and Biology
Bioscience (cellular & physiological orientation)
Organismal Biology (oranismal-syst. & population adapt.)
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Upper division Courses
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Epidemiology (Environmantal Hygiene & Biology program)
Vertebrate Zoology (Biology program)
Seminar & Independent Study (Biology program)
Ecology: Science of Survival (Environmental Science program)
Insects and Disease (modular; University-wide program)
Evolution (modular; University-wide program)
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Parasitology Courses
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Parasitology (Medical Technology & Environmaental Hygiene programs
Human (Clinical) Parasitology (for hospital & medical personnel)
Concepts in Medical Entomology (Biology program)
Field Parasitology (research class, biology program)
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Research interests and experience:
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Nationally and internationally recognized authority in Parasitology, (Protozoology, Helminthology and Arthropod Ectoparasitology) with over 140 Major publications; considerable worldwide field/research and teaching experience.
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Scholarships and Grants:
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Foreign Senior Exchange Scholar (USIS), conduct workshops on Epidemiology & Parasitic Diseases of wildlife/man, Univ. of Bahrain, Persian Gulf, 1989.
Fulbright Scholar, Health Minstry, Bahrain, malaria epid./control, 1986-87.
Sabbatical, University of Wisonsin, 1986-87.
Univ. of Wisconsin grants, 1974, 1988-90, and annual research allocations.
Sea grant College (Wisconsin), US Dept. of Commerce, 1967, 77, 84; Great Lakes parasitology research.
Regional grants from local industry and government agencies almost annually.
University of Wisconsin Alumni Research Fund Grant, 1972.
Sigma-Xi Grant in Aid of Research, 1969, work on RMSF at ODU, Norfolk, VA.
US Army Grant DA-49-193-MD-2439, 1968, for tick studies at ODU.
Arizona State University Tuition scholarships, 1965-67; Foreign Graduate Student Scholarship, 1965-66; Graduate Teaching Asst. Scholarship, 1967.
University Service (University of Wisconsin); not inclusive
Medical Technology Administrative Committee; Executive (Bio.) Committee
Industrial and Environmental Hygiene Administrative Committee;
Chair, Dept. of Biological Sciences; Campus Concerns Comm.; Faculty Senate;
Faculty Rights and Responsibilities Committee; Academic Policies Committee;
Natural Scientific Areas Committee; Animal Welfare and Facilities Committee;
Curriculum committees; International Studies Steering Committeee;
Foreign Student Advisor (among other student organizations’ activities);
Communication Arts Auditorium and Gallery Committee.
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Active Membership in Professional Societies:
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American Society of Parasitologists (and the Rocky Mountain affiliate)
British Society of Parasitology
Entomological Society of America
Helminthological Society of Washington
American Microscopial Society
American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene
American Society for Microbiology
Arizona Homeopathic & Integrative Medical Assoc.
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Foreign Languages with reading, writing, and speaking knowledge:
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Arabic and French.
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Foreign Languages with reading knowledge:
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Spanish, German, Russian
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Publications by Dr. Omar M. Amin
1. Amin, O. M. 1966. The fleas (Siphonaptera) of Egypt: Distribution and seasonal dynamics of fleas infesting dogs in the Nile Valley and Delta of Egypt J. Med. Entomol. 3: 293-298.
2. Amin, O. M. 1968. Helminth fauna of Suckers (Castomidae) of the Gila River System, Arizona. Dissert. Abstr. 28: 3521.
3. Amin, O. M. 1968. Deformed individuals of two species of suckers, Catsomus insignus and C. clarki from the Gila River System, Arizona. Copeia 4: 862-863.
4. Amin, O. M. 1969. Helminth fauna of suckers (Castomidae) of the Gila River System, Arizona. I. Nematobothrium texomensis, McIntosh and Self, 1955 (Trematoda) and Glaridarcris confuses Hunter, 1929 (Cestoda) from buffalofish. Am. Midland Nat. 82: 429-443.
5. Amin, O. M. 1969. Helminth fauna of suckers (Castomidae) of the Gila River System, Arizona. II. Five parasites from Castomus spp. Am. Midland Nat. 82: 429-443.
6. Amin, O. M. Amin O. M. 1969. Growth of the dog tick Dermacentor variabilis Say (Acarina: Ixodidae): I. Growth pattern. J. Med. Entomol. 6(3: 305-316.
7. Amin, O. M. 1969 Growth of the dog tick Dermacentor variabilis Say (Acarina: Ixodidae): II. The effect of starvation and host species on its growth and fecundity. J. Med. Entomol. 6: 321-326.
8. Amin, O. M. and D. E. Sonenshine. 1970. Development of the American dog tick Dermacentor variabilis following partial feeding by immatures. Ann. Entomol. Soc. Am. 63: 128-133.
9. Amin, O. M. 1970. The circadian rhythm of dropping of engorged larvae and nymphs of the American dog tick Dermacentor variabilis Say (Acarina: Ixodidae). J. Med. Entomol. 7: 251-255.
10. Amin, O. M. 1973. A preliminary survey of vertebrate ectoparasites in southeastern Wisconsin. J. Med. Entomol. 10: 110-111.
11. Amin, O. M., J. S. Balsano, and K. A. Pfalzgraf. 1973. Lernaea cyprinacea Linn. (Coppepoda: Crustacea) from Root River, Wisconsin fishes. Am. Midland Nat. 89: 484-487.
12. Amin, O. M. and M. H. Madbouly. 1973. Distribution and seasonal dynamics of a tick, a louse fly, and a louse infecting dogs in the Nile Valley and Delta of Egypt. J. Med. Entomol. 10: 118-128.
13. Amin, O. M. 1973. Experimental transmission of Rocky Mountain spotted fever rickettsiae. Ga. Acad. Sci. Bull. 31: 118-128.
14. Amin, O. M. 1974. Intestinal helminthes of the white sucker, Castomus commersoni (Lacepede), in SE Wisconsin. Proc. Helminthol Soc. Wash. 41: 81-88.
15. Amin, O. M. 1974. Comb variations in the rabbit flea, Cediopsylla simplex (Baker). J. Med. Entomol. 11: 227-230.
16. Amin, O. M. and A. G. Hageman. 1974. Mosquitoes and tabanids in southeast Wisconsin. Mosquito News 34: 170-177.
17. Amin, O. M. and W. H. Thompson. 1974. Arboviral antibody survey of wild mammals in southeastern Wisconsin. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts, Lett. 602: 303-310.
18. Amin, O. M. 1974. Distribution and ecological observations of wild mammals in southeastern Wisconsin. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts, Lett. 62: 311-326.
19. Amin, O. M., T. r. Wells, and H. L. Gately. 1974. Comb variations in the cat flea Ctenocephalides f. felis (bouche). Ann Entomol. Soc. Am.67: 831-834.
20. Amin, O. M. 1975. Intestinal helminthes of some southeastern Wisconsin fishes. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 42: 43-46.
21. Amin, O. M. 1975. Acanthocephalus parksidei sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) from Wisconsin fishes. J. Parasitol. 61: 301-306.
22. Amin, O. M. 1975. Variability in Acanthocephalus parksidei Amin, 1974 (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae). J. Parasitol. 61: 307-317.
23. Amin, O. M. 1975. Host and seasonal associations of Acanthocephalus parksidei Amin, 1974 (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) in Wisconsin fishes. J. Parasitol. 61: 318-329.
24. Amin, O. M. 1976. Host associations and seasonal occurrence of fleas from southeastern Wisconsin mammals with observations on morphologic variations. J. Med. Entomol. 13: 179-192.
25. Amin, O. M. 1976. Lice, mites, and ticks of southeastern Wisconsin mammals. Great Lakes Entomol. 9: 195-198.
26. Amin, O. M. and J. M. Burrows. 1977. Host and seasonal associations of Echinorhynchus salmonis (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) in Lake Michigan fishes. J. Fish. Res. Board Can. 34: 325-331.
27. Amin, O. M. and R. G. Sewell. 1977. Comb variations in the squirrel and chipmunk fleas, Orchopeas h. howardii (Baker) and Megabothris acerbus (Jordan) (Siphonaptera), with notes on the significance of pronotal comb patterns. Am. Midland Nat. 98: 207-212.
28. Amin, O. M. 1977. Helminth parasites of some southeastern Lake Michigan fishes. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 44: 210-217.
29. Amin, O. M. and J. S. Mackiewicz. 1977. Proreocephalus buplanensis Mayes, 1976 (Cestoda: Proteocephalidae) from Semotilus atromaculatus in Wisconsin. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 44: 228-229.
30. Amin, O. M. 1977. (Book review). Regulation of parasite populations. G. w. Esch (ed.) Acad. Press, Inc., New York, 1977, 253p. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 106: 655-656.
31. Amin, O. M. 1977. Distribution of fish parasites from two southeast Wisconsin streams. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts, Lett. 65: 225-230.
32. Amin, O. M. 1978. Intestinal helminthes of some Nile fishes near Cairo, Egypt with redescriptions of Camallanus kirandensis Baylis 1928 (Nematoda) and Bothriocephalus aegyptiacus Rysavy and Moravec 1975. (Cestoda) J. Parasitol. 64: 93-101.
33. Amin, O. M. 1978. Effect of host spawning on Echinorhynchus salmonis Muller, 1784. (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) maturation and localization. J. Fish Dis. 1: 195-197.
34. Amin, O. M. 1978. Notes on Dina lineata (O. F. Muller) Hirudinea: Erpobdellidae) from the gut of some Nile fishes in Egypt. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 45: 272-275.
35. Amin, O. M. 1978. On the crustacean hosts of larval acanthocephalan and cestode parasites in southwestern Lake Michigan. J. Parasitol. 64(5): 842-845.
36. Amin, O. M. 1979. Lymphicystis disease in Wisconsin fishes. J. Fish. Dis. 2: 207-217.
37. Amin, O. M., L. A. Burns, and M. J. Redlin. 1980. The ecology of Acanthocephalus parksedei Amin, 1975 (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) in its isopod intermediate host. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 74 : 37-46.
38. Amin, O. M. and F. G. Nwokike. 1980. Prevalence of pinworm and whipworm infestations in institutionalized mental patients in Wisconsin, 1966-1976. Wis. Med. J. 79: 31-32.
39. Amin, O. M. and M. J. Redlin. 1980. The effect of host species on growth and variability of Echinorhynchus salmonis Muller, 1784 (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae), with special reference to the status of the genus. Syst. Parasitol. 2: 9-20.
40. Amin, O. M. 1980. Helminth and arthropod parasites of some domestic animals in Wisconsin. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts, Lett. 68: 106-110 (Publ. May, 1982).
41. Amin, O. M. 1980. Fessisentis tichiganensis sp. nov. (Acanthocephala: Fessisentidae) from Wisconsin fishes, with a key to species. J. Parasitol. 66: 1039-1045.
42. Amin, O. M. 1981. Leeches (Hirudinea) from Wisconsin, and a description of the spermatophore of Placobdella ornata. Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 100: 42-51.
43. Amin, O. M. 1981. On the crustacean ectoparasites of fishes from southeast Wisconsin. Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 100: 142-150.
44. Amin, O. M. 1981. The seasonal distribution of Echinorhynchus salmonis (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) among rainbow smelt, Osmerus mordax Mitchell, in Lake Michigan. J. Fish. Biol. 19: 467-474.
45. Amin, O. M. 1982. Acanthocephala. In Synopsis and classification of living organisms, S. P. Parker, ed. McGraw-Hill Book Co., New York, pp. 467-474.
46. Amin, O. M. and D. G. Meyer. 1982. Paracreptotrematina limi gen. et sp. nov. (Digenea: Allocreadiidae) from the mudminnow, Umbra limi. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 49: 185-188.
47. Amin, O. M. 1982. Adult trematodes (Digenea) from lake fishes of southeastern Wisconsin, with a key to species of the genus Crepidostomum Braun, 1900 in North America. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 49: 196-206.
48. Amin, O. M. 1982. Two larval trematodes (Strigeoidea) of fishes in south eastern Wisconsin. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 49: 207-213.
49. Amin, O. M. 1982. Description of larval Acanthocephalus parksedei Amin, 1975 (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) from its isopod intermediate host. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 49: 235-245.
50. Amin, O. M. 1982. The significance of pronotal comb patterns in flea-host lodging adaptations. Wiadomosci Parazytol. 28: 93-94 (in English and Polish, publ. 1983).
51. Amin, O. M. 1983. Labarotory Manual for Organismal Biology, Zoology. Univ. Wis. Parkside Press, 103p.
52. Amin, O. M. and M. E. Wagner. 1983. Further notes on the function of pronotal combs in fleas (Siphonaptera). Ann. Entomol. Soc. Am. 76: 232-234.
53. Amin, O. M. and E. H. Williams, Jr. 1983. Acanthocephalus alabamensis sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) from Alabama fishes. J. Parasitol. 69: 764-768.
54. Amin, O. M. 1984. Camallanid and other nematode parasites of lake fishes in southeastern Wisconsin. Proc. Helminthol, Soc. Was. 51(1): 78-84.
55. Amin, O. M., F. H. Nahhas, F. Al-Yamani, and R. Abu-Hakima. 1984. On three acanthocephalan species from some Arabian Gulf fishes off the coast of Kuwait. J. Parasitol. 70: 168-170.
56. Amin, O. M. 1984. Variability and redescription of Acanthocephalus dirus (Van Cleave, 1931) Van Cleave and Townsend, 1936 (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) from freshwater fishes in North America. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 51: 225-237.
57. Amin, O. M. and D. G. Huffman. 1984. Interspecific variability in the genus Acanthocephalus (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) from North American freshwater fishes, with a key to species. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 51: 238-240.
58. Amin, O. M. 1985. Hosts and geographical distribution of Acanthocephalus (Acanthocephala: Echinorhynchidae) from North American freshwater fishes, with a discussion of species relationships. Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 51: 210-220.
59. Amin, O. M. 1985. The relationship between the size of some salmonid fishes and the intensity of their acanthocephalan infections. Can. J. Zool. 63: 924-927.
60. Amin, O. M. 1985. Classification. In Biology of the Acanthocephala. D. W. T. Crompton and B. B. Nickol, eds. Cambridge Univ. Press, 27-72.
61. Amin, O. M. 1985. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Neoechinorhynchus roberbaueri n. sp. from Erimyzon sucetta (Lacepede), with a key to species of genus Neoechinorhynchus Hamann, 1892 from North American freshwater fishes. J. Parasitol. 71: 312-318.
62. Amin, O. M. 1986. Caryophyllaiedae (Cestoda) from lake fishes in Wisconsin with a description of Isoglaridacris multivitellaria sp. n. from Erimyzon sucetta (Catostomidae). Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 53: 48-58.
63. Amin, O. M. 1986. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Host and seasonal distribution of species of the genus Neoechinohynchus Hamann, 1987. J. Parasitol. 72: 111-118.
64. Amin, O. M. and J. C. Vignieri, 1986. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Numerical and structural-functional relationships of the giant nuclei in Neoechinorhynchus cylindratus (Neoechinorhynchidae). J. Parasitol. 72: 88-94.
65. Amin, O. M. and J. C. Vignieri, 1986. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: The giant nuclei pattern in Neoechinorhynchus robertbaueri and N. prolixoides (Neoechinorhynchidae). Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 53: 184-194.
66. Amin, O. M. 1986. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Morphometric growth of Neoechinorhynchus cylindratus (Neoechinorhynchidae) and taxonomic implications. Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 105: 375-380.
67. Amin, O. M. 1986. On the species and populations of the genus Acanthocephalus from North American freshwater fishes: cladistic analysis. Proc. Biol. Soc. Wash. 94: 574-579.
68. Amin, O. M. 1987. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Ecology and host relationships of Pomphorhynchus bulbocolli (Pomphorhynchidae). J. Parasitol. 73 : 278-289.
69. Amin, O. M. 1987. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Morphometric growth of Pomphorhynchus bulbocolli (Pomphorhynchidae). J. Parasitol. 73: 806-810.
70. Amin, O. M. 1987. Key to families and subfamilies of Acanthocephala, with the erection of a new class (Polyacanthocephala) and a new order (Polyacanthorhyndiae). J. Parasitol. 73: 1216-1219.
71. Amin, O. M. 1988. Pathogenic micro-organisms and helminthes in sewage products, Arabian Gulf, Country of Bahrain. Am. J. Publ. Hlth. 78: 314-315.
72. Amin, O. M. 1988. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: on the ecology of Leptorhynchoides thecatus (Rhadinorhynchidae). Proc. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 55: 252-255.
73. Amin, O. M. 1989. Abnormalities in some helminth parasites of fish. Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 108: 27-39.
74. Amin, O. M. and D. Larsen. 1989. Acanthocephala from lake fishes in Wisconsin: a biochemical profile of Neoechinorhynchus cylindratus (Neoechinorhynchidae). Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 108: 309-315.
75. Amin, O. M. 1989. The status of malaria in Bahrain, Arabian Gulf. J. Univ. Kuwait (Sci.). 16: 135-141.
76. Amin, O. M. 1990. (Book review). Guide to the parasites of fishes of Canada. Part III. Acanthocephala (by H. P. Arai) and Cnidaria (by M. N. Arai). Can. Spec. Publ. Fish. Aqua. Sci. 107, 95 p. J. Parasitol. 76 : 310-311.
77. Amin, O. M. 1990. Cestoda from lake fishes in Wisconsin: The ecology and pathology of Proteocephalus ambloplitis plerocercoids in their fish intermediate hosts. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 57: 113-119.
78. Amin, O. M. and M. Cowen. 1990. Cestoda from lake fishes in Wisconsin: the ecology and pathology of Proteocephalus ambloplitis and Haplobothrium globuliformis in bass and bowfin. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 57: 120-131.
79. Amin, O. M. 1990. Cestoda from lake fishes in Wisconsin: Occurrence of Proteocephalus in Esox and other fish species. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 57: 132-139.
80. Amin, O. M., O. N. Bauer, and E. G. Sidorov. 1991. The description of Paralongicollum nemacheili n. gen., n. sp. (Acanthocephala: Pomphorhynchidae) from freshwater fishes in Kazakh S. S. R. J. Parasitol. 77: 26-31.
81. Amin, O. M. and H. A. Heckmann. 1991. Description of Polymorphus splindlatus n. sp. (Acanthocephala: Polymorphidae) from the heron, Nycticorax nycticorax in Peru. J. Parasitol. 77: 201-205.
82. Amin, O. M. 1991. Helminth parasites from some Tichigan lake fishes in southeast Wisconsin. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 58: 255-260.
83. Amin, O. M. 1992. Redescription of Hebesoma violentum Van Cleave, 1928 (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae). J. Parasitol. 78: 30-33.
84. Amin, O. M. and R. A. Heckmann. 1992. Description and pathology of Neoechinorhynchus idahoensis n. sp. (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) in Catostomus coumbianus from Idaho. J. Parasitol. 78: 34-39.
85. Amin, O. M. 1992. Cestoda from lake fishes in Wisconsin: The ecology and interspecific relationships of bothriocephalid cestodes in walleye, Stizostedion vitreum J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 59: 76-82.
86. Amin, O. M. and M. Gunset. 1992. The pattern of giant nuclei in Neoechinorhynhus rutili (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae). Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 111: 65-69.
87. Amin, O. M. and M. A. Boraini. 1992. Cestoda from lake fishes in Wisconsin: The morphological identity of Proteocephalus ambloplitis. Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 111: 193-198.
88. Amin, O. M., F. H. Whitaker, K. M. Klueber, and J. Hoffpauir. 1993. Ultrastructural changes in the body wall of Neoechinorhynchus cylindratus(Acanthocephala) associated with reproductive activity. Trans. Am. Microsc. Soc. 112: 208-216.
89. Jun, L., L. Shang-Jun. O. M. Amin, and Z. Yumei. 1993. Blood-feeding of the gerbil flea Nosopsyllus laeviceps kuzenkovi (Yagubyants) vector of plague in Inner Mongolia, China. Med. Vet. Entomol. 7: 54-58.
90. Amin, O. M., L. Jun, L. Shangjun, Z. Yumei, and S. Lianzhi. 1993. Development and longevity of Nosopsyllus laeviceps kuzenkovi (Siphonaptera) from Inner Mongolia under laboratory conditions. J. Parasitol. 79: 193-197.
91. Amin, O. M., C. A. Dickey, and A. R. Spallato. 1993. The impact of chemical rehabilitation on the parasitic fauna of fish in a Wisconsin lake. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci, Arts, Lett. 81:1-5.
92. Amin, O. M. 1992. Review of the genus Polymorphus Luhe, 1911 (Acanthocephala: Polymorphidae), with the synonymization of Hexaglandula Petrochenko, 1950 and Subcorynosoma Hoklova, 1967, and a key to the species. Qatar Univ. Sci. J. 12:115-123 (publ. 1993).
93. Amin, O. M. and F. M. Nahhas. 1994. Acanthocephala of marine fishes, with descriptions of Filisoma longcementglandatus n. sp., Neorhadinorhynchus macrospinosus n. sp. (Cavisomidae), and gravid females of Rhadinorhynchus johnstoni (Rhadinorhynchidae); with keys to species of the genera Filisoma and Neorhadinorhynchus. J. Parasitol. 80: 768-774.
94. Amin, O. M., C. l. Kramer, and S. J. Upton. 1995. Macracanthorhynchus ingens (Acanthocephala: Oligacanthorhynchidae) from a dog, Canis familiaris, In Kansas. Texas J. Sci.
95. Amin, O. M. and B. S. Dezfuli. 1995. Taxonomic notes on Polyacanthorhynchus kenyensis (Acanthocephala: Polyacanthorhynchidae) from Lake Naivasha, Kenya. J. Parasitol. 81: 69-76.
96. Amin, O. M., R. A. Heckmann, R. Mesa, and E. Mesa. 1994. Description and host relationships of cystacanths of Polymorphus spindlatus (Acanthocephala: Polymorphidae) from their paratenic fish hosts in Peru. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 62: 249-253.
97. Amin, O. M. 1994. Relationships in Parasitology. Explore Part I. 5: 5-8.
98. Amin, O. M. 1995. Relationships in Parasitology. Part II. 6:19-22.
99. Amin, O. M., C. L. Kramer and S. J. Upton. 1995. First report of the acanthocephalan Macracanthocephalus ingens from the domestic dog Canis familiaris in Kansas. Texas J. Sci. 47: 69-72.
100. Amin, O. M. and M. D. Dailey. 1996. Redescription of Dollfusentis heteracanthus (Acanthocephala: Illiosentidae) from bonefish, Albula vulpes, in the West Indies. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 63: 31-34.
101. Amin, O. M. and O. Sey. 1996. Acanthocephala from Arabian Gulf fishes off Kuwait, with descriptions of Neoechinorhynchus dimorphospinus sp. n. (Neoechinorhynchidae), Tegorhynchus holospinus sp. n. (Illiosentidae), Micraacanthorhynchina kuwaitensis sp. n. (Rhadinorhynchidae), and Slendrorhynchus breviclaviproboscis gen. n., sp. n. (Diplosentidae); and key to species of the genus Micracanthorhynchina. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 63: 201-210.
102. Amin, O. M., R. A. Heckmann, V. Inchausty and R. Vasquez. 1996. Immature Polyacanthorhynchus rhopalorhynchus (Acanthocephala: Polyacanthorhynchidae) in venton, Hoplias malabaricus (Pisces) from Moca Vie River, Bolivia, with notes on its apical organ and histopathology. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 63: 115-119.
103. Amin, O. M. and R. M. Pitts. 1996. Moniliformis clarki (Acanthocephala: Moniliformidae) from the pocket gopher, Geomys bursarius missouriensis, in Missouri. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 63: 144-145.
104. Amin, O. M. and W. L. Minckley. 1996. Parasites of some fish introduced into an Arizona Reservoir, with notes on introductions. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 63: 193-200.
105. Amin, O. M. 1996. Parasite infections of humans, diagnosis and pathology. A 5-part video tape series. Center Improv. Human Funct., Intern. Wichita, KS.
106. Amin, O. M. 1996. Facial cutaneous dermatitis associated with arthropod presence. Explore 7: 62-64.
107. Amin, O. M. and A. Canaris. 1997. Description of Neolacunisoma geraldschmidti gen. n., sp. n., (Acanthocephala: Centrorhynchidae) from South African Shorebirds. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 64: 275-280.
108. Amin, O. M. 1997. Prevalence and host relationships of intestinal protozoan infections during the summer of 1996. Explore 8: 29-34.
109. Amin, O. M. and M. Dailey. 1998. Description of Mediorhynchus papillosus (Acanthocephala: Gigantorhynchidae) from a Colorado, USA, population, with a discussion of morphology and geographical variability. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 65: 189-200.
110. Amin, O. M. and W. L. Bullock. 1998. Neoechinorhynchus rostratum sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) from the eel, Anguilla rostrata, in estuarine waters of northeastern North America. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 65: 169-173.
111. Amin, O. M. and K. O. Amin 1998. Herbal Remedies for parasitic infections. Explore 8: 1-59.
112. Amin, O. M. 1998. Marine Flora and Fauna of the Eastern United States: Acanthocephala. NOAA Tech. Rep. NMFS, U. S. Dept. Comm. 28pp.
113. Amin, O. M. 1998. Seasonal prevalence and host relationships of Cyclospora cayetanensis in North America during 1996. Parasitol. Intern. 47: 53-58.
114. Amin, O. M. and L. Margolis. 1998. Redescription of Bolbosoma capitatum (Acanthocephala: Polymorphidae) from false killer whale off Vancouver Island, with taxonomic reconsideration of the species and a synonymy of B. physeteris. J. Helminthol Soc. Wash. 65: 179-188.
115. Amin, O. M., C. Wongsawad, T. Marayong, P. Saehoong, S. Suwattanacoupt and O. Sey. 1998. Spaerechinorhynchus macropisthospinus sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Plagiorhynchidae) from lizards, frogs, and fish in Thailand. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 65: 174-178.
116. Amin, O. M. 1999. Understanding parasites. Explore 9: 11-13.
117. Amin, O. M. 1999. Detecting microbes. In Optimal Digestion, T. W. Nickols and N. Faass, eds. Avon Books, Inc. N. Y. 145-152.
118. Amin, O. M. and S. S. Hendrix. 1999. Acanthocephala of cichlids (Pisces) in Lake Malawi, Africa, with a description of Acanthogyrus (Acanthosentis) malwawiensis sp. n. (Quadrigyridae) from Labeo cylindricus Peters, 1852 (Cyprindae). J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 66: 47-55.
119. Amin, O. M., A. G. Canaris and M. Kinsella. 1999. A taxonomic reconsideration of the genus Plagiorhynchus s. lat. (Acanthocephala: Plagiorhynchidae), with descriptions of South African Plagiorhynchus (Prosthorhynchus) cylindratus from shore birds and P. (P.). malayensis, and a key to the species of the subgenus Prosthorhynchus. J. Helminthol. Soc. Wash. 66: 123-132.
120. Amin, O. M. 2000. Evaluation of a new system for the fixation, concentration, and staining of intestinal parasites in fecal specimens, with critical observations on the trichrome stain. J. Microbiol. Meth. 39: 127-132.
121. Amin, O. M., W. S. Eidelman, W. Domke, J. Bailey and G. Pfeifer. 2000. An unusual case of anisakiasis in California, U. S. A. Comp. Parasitol. 67: 71-75.
122. Amin, O. M., R. A. Heckmann, N. V. Ha, P. V. Luc and P. N. Doanh. 2000. Revision of the genus Pallisentis (Acanthocephala: Quadrigyridae) with the erection of three new subgenera, the description of Pallisentis (Brevitritospinus) vietnamensis subgen. et. sp. n., a key to species of Pallisentis, and the description of a new quadrigyrid genus, Pararaosentis gen. n. Comp. Parasitol. 67: 40-50
123. Amin, O. M. 2000. Acanthocephala in the Neotropical region. In Matazoan parasites in the neotropics. A systematic and ecological perspective, G. Salgado-Maldonado, A. N. G. Aldrete and V. M. Vidal-Martinez, eds. Inst. Biol., UNAM, Mexico, 167-174.
124. Amin, O. M., R. S. S. Al Sady, F. T. Mhaisen and S. F. Bassat. 2001. Neoechinorhynchus iraqensis sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) from the freshwater mullet, Liza abu (Heckel), in Iraq. Comp. Parasitol. 68: 108-111.
125. Amin, O. M. 2001. Neuro-cutaneous Syndrome (NCS): a new disorder. Explore 10: 55-56.
126. Amin, O. M. 2001. Neoechinorhynchus didelphis sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Neoechinrohynchidae) from the redfin pickerel, Esox americanus, in Georgia, U. S. A. Comp. Parasitol. 68: 103-107.
127. Amin, O. M. 2002. Seasonal prevalence of intestinal parasites in the United States during 2000. Am. J. Trop. Med. Hyg. 66: 799-803.
128. Amin, O. M., M. F. A. Saoud and K. S. R. Alkuwari. 2002. Neoechinorhynchus qatarensis sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) from the blue-barred flame parrot fish, Scarus ghobban Forsskal, 1775, in Qatari waters of the Arabian Gulf. Parasitol. Intern. 51: 171-176.
129. Amin, O. M. 2002. Revision of Neoechinorhynchus Stiles and Hassall, 1905 (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) with keys to 88 species in two subgenera. Syst. Parasitol. 53; 1-18.
130. Amin, O. M., S. M. A. Abdullah and F. T. Mhaisen. 2003. Description of Pomphorhynchus spindletruncatus sp. n. (Acanthocephala: Pomphorhynchidae) from freshwater fishes in northern Iraq, with the erection of a new Pomphorhynchid genus, Pyriproboscis gen. n., and keys to genera of Pomphorhynchidae and species of Pomphorhynchus. Syst. Parasitol. 54:229-235.
131. Amin, O. M. and H. Taraschewski. 2003. Description of subadult Pallisentis (Pallisentis) rexus (Acanthocephala: Quadrigyridae) from the vertebrate intermediate host in Thailand with an examination of the species identity. Proc. Biol. Soc. Wash. 116: 215-221 .
132. Amin, O. M. 2003. Evaluation of Trichrome-PLUS stain, a new permanent
stain and procedure for intestinal parasites in fecal specimens. Explore 12: 4-9.
133. Amin, O. M. 2003. Ancient Egyptian medicine. Explore 12: 7-15.
134. Amin, O. M. 2003. On the diagnosis and management of neurocutaneous
syndrome (NCS), a toxicity disorder from dental sealants. Explore 12: 1-5.
135. Amin, O. M., S..M. A. Abdullah and F. T. Mhaisen. 2003. Neoechinorhynchu (Neoechinorhynchus) zabensis sp. n.(Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) from freshwater fish in northern Iraq. Folia Parasitol. 50: 293-297.
136. Amin, O. M. 2004. Toxicity from dental sealants causing neurocutaneous syndrome (NCS), a dermatological and neurological disorder. J. Holist. Dent. Assoc. 2004: 1-15.
137. Amin, O. M., R. A. Heckmann and N. V. Ha. 2004. On the immature stages of Pallisentis (Pallisentis) celatus (Acanthocephala: Quadrigyridae) from occasional hosts in Vietnam.
138. Amin, O. M., K. Nagasawa and M. J. Grygier. 2004. Seasonal and host distribution of fish acanthocephalans from the Lake Biwa Basin, Japan.
139. Amin, O. M. 2004. Occurrence of the subgenus Acanthosentis Verma & Datta,1929 (Acanthocephala; Quadrigyridae) in Japan, with the description of Acanthogyrus (Acanthosentis) alternatspinus sp. n. and A. (A.) parareceptaclis sp.n. from Lake Biwa drainage fishes and a key species of the subgenus. Syst.Parasitol. 60: 125-137.
140. Amin, O. M. 2004. On the course of neurocutaneous syndrome (NCS) and its pseudo-diagnosis by medical professionals. Explore 13: 4-9.
141. Amin, O. M. 2004. On the diagnosis and management of neurocutaneous syndrome, a toxicity disorder from dental sealants. CA Dent. Assoc. J. 32: 657-663.
142. Amin, O. M., R. A. Heckmann and N. V. Ha. 2004. On the immature stages of Pallisentis (Pallisentis) celatus (Acanthocephala: Quadrigyridae) from occasional Fish hosts in Vietnam. Raffles Bull. Zool. 52: 593-598.
143. Amin, O. M. 2005. Detecting microbes. In Optimal Digestive Health, T. W. Nichols & N. Faass, Eds., Healing Arts Press, Rochester, Vemont. 130-137.
144. Amin, O. M. 2005. Trends in annual, seasonal, geographical and host distribution, and symptomology of Blastocystis hominis infections in the United States. Explore 14: 11-19.
145. Amin, O. M. and K. W. Christison. 2005. Neoechinorhynchus (Neoechinorhynchus) dorsovaginatus n. sp. (Acanthocephala: Neoechinorhynchidae) from the dusky kob Agyrosomus japonicus (Sciaenidae) on the southern coast of South Africa. Syst. Parasitol. 61: 173-179.
146. Amin, O. M. 2005. Dental products causing Neuro-cutaneous Syndrome (NCS) symptoms in NCS patients. Explore 14: 57-64.
147. Amin, O. M. 2005. The epidemiology of Blastocystis hominis in the United States. Res. J. Parasitol. 1: 1-11
148. Amin, O. M. 2006. An overview of Neuro-Cutaneous Syndrome (NCS) with a special reference to symptomology. Explore 15: 41-49.
149. Amin, O. M. 2006. On the diagnosis and management of Neurocutaneous Syndrome (NCS), a toxicity desorder from dental sealants.Townsend Letter # 276: 85-90.
150. Amin, O. M. 2006. Prevalence, distribution and host relationships of Cryptosporidium parvum (Protozoa), infections in the United States, 2003-2005. Explore, in press.
151. Amin, O. M., R. Heckmann and M. D. Standing. 2007. The structural-functional relationship of the para-receptacle structure in Acanthocephala. Comp. Parasitol., in press.
152. Heckmann, R., O. M. Amin and M. D. Standing. 2007. Chemical analysis of metals in acanthocephalans utilizing Energy Dispersive X-ray Analysis (EDXA) in conjunction with scanning electron microscope (SEM). Comp. Parasitol., in press.
153. Amin, O. M., N. V. Ha and R. Heckmann. 2007. New and already known acanthocephalans from amphibians, reptiles and mammals in Vietnam, with descriptions of two new genera and four new species and keys to species of Pseudoacanthocephalus Petrochenko, 1956 (Echinorhynchidae) and Sphaerechinorhynchus Johnston & Deland, 1929 (Plagiorhynchidae). Syst Parasitol., in press.
154. Amin, O. M., J. Blais, C. V. Oosterhout and J. Cable. 2007. On Acanthogyrus (Acanthosentis) tilapiae (Acanthocephala: Quadrigyridae) from cichlids (Pisces) in Lake Malawi, Africa. Comp. Parasitol., subm.
155. Amin, O. M. 2007. On the the epidemiology of Cryptosporidium parvun (Protozoa) infections in the United States. Res. J. Parasitol., subm.
156. Amin, O. M., N. V. Ha and R. Heckmann. 2007. On five new species of acanthocephala from birds in Vietnam including Pyrirhynchus heterospinus n. gen., n. sp. (Paraheteracnthocephalidae n. fam.) from sand piper, Tringa hypoleucos. Syst. Parasitol., in preparation.

May 6, 2012

Mold Exposure Symptoms

Posted in MOLD tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 10:28 pm by PCOSLady

PCOS Lady:
Remember: If you see mold of any type on the outside of fruits and vegetables “it” is already through it! I see soft spots, greenish spots, black spots, white spots and at times fuzz… Flies are a good indicater to spoilage…

MOLD EXPOSURE SYMPTOMS
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Symptoms of Fungal Exposure (Mycotoxicosis)
~
Susan Lillard-Roberts
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Mold toxicity is often the end result with constant exposure to mold of a toxic substance. A common misconception among allergists who are untrained in this type of toxicity levels in humans, which is technically not their area of expertise unless they have trained specifically in environmental medicine with their background in immunology, is to do general allergen testing. Most tests usually result in an unequivocal result, a 2+ or less. This induces some physicians to order allergy shots, regardless. These shots are absolutely worthless (and could possibly be harmful) to a person who has been heavily exposed to these mycotoxins as they are already in a state of toxicity. If anything, this could exacerbate the problem. Because many doctors are not trained in this field, they may try to “guess” at a diagnosis.
~
In laymen’s terms, molds produce mycotoxins. These substances, although unseen by the naked eye, are ingested and then enter the body through the skin, mucous and airways. Once ingested, mold has the requirements to colonize and spread. In doing this, it can compromise the immune system and damage everyday processes of the body. Mold and yeast are interchangeable only in their dimorphic state, which is often a big misconception, although both are fungi. There has been a theory of a connection between Autism Spectrum Disorder onset and Candida Albicans in the body. New studies are being conducted during the first quarter of 2006. Updates will follow.
~
Fungi, which include yeasts, moulds, smuts and mushrooms, are responsible for causing four types of mycotic (fungal) disease:
~
1. Hypersensitivity – an allergic reaction to moulds and spores;
2. Mycotoxicosis – poisoning by food products contaminated by fungi
3. Mycetismus – the ingestion of preformed toxin (toadstool poisoning)
4. Infection (systemic) – (Mycotoxicosis; the subject below)
~
The following are a list of the most common symptoms of fungal exposure (bear in mind, people never fit all of below criteria). Most people with some forms of Mycotoxicosis meet at least 8 (recent symptoms) of the following criteria:
~
~ Fibromyalgia/mps (and several correlated symptoms)
~ Respiratory distress, coughing, sneezing, sinusitis
~ Difficulty swallowing, choking, spitting up (vomiting) mucous
~ Hypersensitivity pneumonitis
~ Burning in the throat and lungs (similar to acid reflux and often misdiagnosed as such)
~ Asthmatic signs; wheezing, shortness in breath, coughing, burning in lungs, etc.
~ Irritable bowel syndrome, nausea, diarrhea, sharp abdominal pains, stomach lesions
~ Bladder, liver, spleen, or kidney pain
~ Dark or painful urine
~ Dirt-like taste in mouth, coated tongue
~ Food allergies/leaky gut syndrome/altered immunity
~ Memory loss; brain fog, slurred speech, occasionally leading to dementia
~ Vision problems
~ Swollen lymph nodes
~ Large boils on neck (often a sign of anaphylaxis)
~ Yellowing of nails, ridges, or white marks under nail
~ Thyroid irregularities, sometimes leading to complete dysfunction; adrenal problems
~ Headaches
~ Anxiety/depression, heart palpitations – confusion, PTSD
~ Extreme blood pressure, cholesterol, or triglycerides irregularities
~ Ringing in ears, balance problems (very common), dizziness, loss of hearing (aspergillus niger)
~ Chronic fatigue (also included under this classification directional confusion)
~ Intermittent face flushing; almost always systemic, Called the Mylar Flush (neurological))
~ Night head sweats, and drooling while sleeping, profuse sweating
~ Multiple chemical sensitivity; only upon exposure to Stachybotrys and Chaetomium
~ Nose bleeds (stachybotrys)
~ Bruising/scarring easily; rash or hives, bloody lesions all over the skin (Often systemic, see images; skin)
~ Reproductive system complications; infertility, changes in menstrual cycles, miscarriage
~ Sudden weight changes (Detoxifier genotypes tend to gain weight, non-detoxifier genotypes tend to lose weight)
~ Cancer
~ Hair loss, very brittle nails, temporary loss of fingerprints (in rare cases)
~ Joint/muscle stiffness and pain
~ Irregular heart beat/heart attack
~ Seizures, inadvertent body jerking, twitching, inadvertent facial movements or numbness in face
~ Hypersensitivity when re-exposed to molds, which can lead to anaphylaxis
~ Anaphylaxis upon re-exposure to mycotoxin producing molds
~ Death, in extreme cases
~
Note: despite inaccurate and misleading reports by theorists regarding immuno-compromised, babies, and the elderly being more susceptible, this is a big misconception as exposure to the T-2 mycotoxins found in many types of current indoor molds will poison anyone in time; no one is immune. The reason for this conflicting information is that studies have never been conducted to prove this. If so called experts are going to make such a broad and misleading statement, they may as well say that this same category of people is more susceptible to SARS, West Nile Virus, AIDS, and cancer. The T-2 mycotoxins found in many of these molds are the exact same T-2 mycotoxins that have killed widespread groups of innocent people with Yellow Rain, a biological warfare agent.
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Different mold species can have varying health effects, but it is important to remember that any excessive mold growth needs to be taken care of, regardless of the species. Any excessive mold growth can lead to increased allergies, toxicity, and house/building structural problems.
~
SITES
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http://www.mold-survivor.com/symptoms.html
~ Symptoms of Fungal Exposure (Mycotoxicosis) …
by Susan Lillard-Roberts …
~
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2012/07/22/mold-and-other-chronic-diseases.aspx?e_cid=20120722_SNL_Art_1
~ ** Dr Mercola & Dr Richie Shoemaker, MD … Effective Strategies to Identify and Correct the Inflammation Caused by Mold Exposure… They cover mold, algae, spirochetes, etc… causing asthma, MS, Fibromyalgia and more that upset our metabolism, etc.. causing inflammation in us… Taking drugs does no no good unless directed at the causes… The video explains it all! Well worth telling your doctors about!
~
Deadly Mycotoxins Found In Breakfast Cereals
http://www.greenmedinfo.com/blog/deadly-mycotoxins-found-breakfast-cereals
~ Green Med Info … It’s been estimated that mycotoxins infect around 25% of the world’s cereal crop.
Mycotoxins include over 300 toxic compounds produced when certain molds or fungi infect crops.
~
Why Turmeric May Be the Diseased Liver’s Best Friend
http://www.greenmedinfo.com/blog/why-turmeric-may-be-diseased-livers-best-friend-friend-a
~
Mycotoxins in Grain – What are mycotoxins? – Food-borne …
http://www.fao.org/wairdocs/x5008e/x5008e01.htm
~ FAO.org … Mycotoxins are poisonous chemical compounds produced by certain fungi. There are many such compounds, but only a few of them are regularly found in food …
~
Mycotoxin – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mycotoxin
~ Wikipedia… The other primary mycotoxin groups found in mushrooms include: orellanine, monomethylhydrazine, disulfiram-like, hallucinogenic indoles,
muscarinic, …
~
Food Standards Agency – Mycotoxins
http://www.food.gov.uk/policy-advice/mycotoxins/#.U2JzHFOwXrY
~ Food Standards Agency … Mycotoxins are a group of naturally occurring chemicals produced by certain moulds … Descriptions of some of the most commonly found mycotoxins in food and …
~
Unregulated mycotoxin found in cereals – FSA
http://www.foodproductiondaily.com/Safety-Regulation/Unregulated-mycotoxin-found-in-cereals-FSA
~ Food Production Daily by Mark Astley … Nov 23, 2011 – An unregulated, potentially harmful mycotoxin was found in over 10% of cereal sampled during a Food Standards Agency (FSA) survey, …

~
FORUMS
SurvivingMold.com
~ Surviving Mold – Forum of 1st hand experiences and doctors posts with information…
~
Google:
molds
molds home
molds home symptoms
moulds
mold exposure
indoor molds
mycotoxins
mycotoxin symptoms
mycotoxin liver damage
mycotoxins food

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