A parasite is an organism that lives off its host, its sole purpose being to survive and reproduce. Parasites can cause enormous problems in our body – stealing vitamins and minerals, releasing toxins into your system, and causing dysbiosis (leakyness) in the gut by perforating the intestinal wall. Many have the ability to travel through our circulatory system, into the lungs, liver, bile ducts, joints, heart, into the brain, the eyes (Biggers, 2018).
Inhalation, ingestion from contaminated food and water, handling raw meat or fish and from handling our pets are the most common ways of contracting parasites. Fleas and other insects are carriers and have the potential to infect us.
Providing the infestation is small, you may have no symptoms at all. However these organisms have the potential to cause a number of nasty effects: debility, malnutrition, dizziness and brain fog, to name a few.
Herbs have been used for parasitic infestation for thousands of years. It is not only our ancestors who used herbs, but also animals. Researchers in Africa spent many years watching chimps carefully select and eat one specific variety of leaves. This variety was eaten only on occasion and was incredibly bitter – too bitter even for chimps to enjoy the taste. Later it was discovered that the local people also used the same plant to treat against stomach upsets and parasites (Huffman, 2001).
Further observation showed that chimps with diarrhea were seen to choose a different plant which local people used to treat diarrhea caused by parasites. When researchers sent these plant samples away for analysis, it was confirmed that these plants contained chemicals that kill bacteria, fungus and worms. Some chemicals even stimulated the immune system to protect against further infestation (Huffman, 2001).
This following herbal remedy may work synergistically to rid the body of unwanted and harmful pathogens. For maximum effect we recommend treatment 10 days before the full moon and one week after. This is due to the fact that parasite eggs hatch during the full moon period.
Herbal Contents may include:
Black Walnut, Wormwood, Cats Claw, Cloves, Gentian, Mugwort, Garlic, and Pau D’arco
Biggers. (2018, Feb 16). What's to know about parasites. Retrieved March 26, 2018, from Medical News Today: www.medicalnewstoday.com
Huffman. (2001, August 1). Self-medication behaviour in the African Great Apes. Retrieved March 26, 2018, from American Institute of Biological Sciences: www.academic.oup.com
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