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Parasites In Humans

Parasites In Humans

Some facts:

There are more organisms in the world that live as parasites than organisms that live other wise. Humans may be a host to over 100 different types of parasites. In recent medical studies it has been estimated that 85% of the North American adult population has at least one form of parasites living in their bodies.

“Make no mistake about it, parasites are the most toxic agents in the human body. They are one of the primary underlying causes of disease and are the most basic cause of a compromised immune system.”Dr. Hazel Parcells, D.C., N.D., Ph.D.

“90% of all disease and discomfort is directly or indirectly related to an unclean colon.” Royal Academy of Physicians of Great Britain

What You Should Know About Parasites Worms can cause physical trauma to the body by the perforation of the intestines, circulatory system, lungs, liver and other organs. Worms can also erode, damage or block certain organs. They can lump together and make a ball, a “tumor”. They can go into the brain, heart, lungs and make untold misery for the host.

Parasites have to eat, so they rob us of our nutrients. Parasites poison us with their toxic waste called “verminous intoxication” and is difficult to diagnose. Parasites, The Enemy Within, p.2, Hanna Kroeger Publications

Signs Children

May Display Blisters appear on lower lip inside mouth. When children wipe their nose and are restless at night. If children grind their teeth at night.

Signs Adults May Display

Chronic Fatigue tiredness, flu-like complaints, apathy, depression, impaired concentration. Immune Dysfunction Parasites depress immune system function (get sick easily). Constipation Parasites can obstruct certain organs like the colon, liver and bile duct. diarrhea, gas and bloating, anemia. Parasites cause blood loss causing iron deficiency and other mineral deficiencies. Nervousness and Allergies.

What is a pathogen?

The first link in the chain of infection is the pathogen. A pathogen is anything that causes a disease. Pathogens include:
Bacterium A group of microscopic organisms that are capable of reproducing on their own, causing human disease by direct invasion of body tissues. Bacteria often produce toxins that poison the cells they have invaded. Numerous bacteria also live in harmony with the body and are necessary for human existence, such as bacteria that aid in digestion in the gut. Important bacterial diseases include “strep” tonsillitis, pneumonia, and meningitis. (example: bacterial meningitis or strep throat)
Virus A term for a group of microbes that are incapable of reproducing on their own, and must invade a host cell in order to use its genetic machinery for reproduction. Viruses are smaller than bacteria, and are responsible for the most common human diseases, the common cold and the “flu” (influenza). Viruses are also responsible for more serious diseases such as AIDS, hepatitis B, and hepatitis C. (example: hepatitis A, hepatitis B, and hepatitis C)
Fungus (example: athlete’s foot)
We come in contact with pathogens everyday. Most of the time our body’s immune system destroys them before they can cause harm.
We are considered exposed when we have been in contact with a pathogen.
We are considered infected when a pathogen has entered the body and resulted in disease.
Whether an exposure results in infection depends on three factors:
Dose – the amount of organisms that enter your body.
Virulence – the strength of the organism.
Host resistance – the ability of your immune system to fight infection.

A pathogen (from Greek pathos, suffering/emotion, and gene, to give birth to), infectious agent, or more commonly germ, is a biological agent that causes disease or illness to its host.[1] The term is most often used for agents that disrupt the normal physiology of a multicellular animal or plant.

However, pathogens can infect unicellular organisms from all of the biological kingdoms. The term pathogen is derived from the Greek παθογ?νεια, “that which produces suffering.” There are several substrates and pathways where by pathogens can i nvade a host; the principal pathways have different episodic time frames, but soil contamination has the longest or most persistent potential for harboring a pathogen.

The body contains many natural defenses against some of the common pathogens (such as Pneumocystis) in the form of the human immune system and by some “helpful” bacteria present in the human body’s normal flora. However, if the immune system or “good” bacteria is damaged in any way (such as by chemotherapy, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), or antibiotics being taken to kill other pathogens), pathogenic bacteria that were being held at bay can proliferate and cause harm to the host. Such cases are called opportunistic infections.

Some pathogens (such as the bacterium Yersinia pestis, which may have caused the Black Plague, the Variola virus, and the Malaria protozoa) have been responsible for massive numbers of casualties and have had numerous effects on afflicted groups. Of particular note in modern times is HIV, which is known to have infected several million humans globally, along with Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) and the Influenza virus.

Today, while many medical advances have been made to safeguard against infection by pathogens, through the use of vaccination, antibiotics, and fungicide, pathogens continue to threaten human life. Social advances such as food safety, hygiene, and water treatment have reduced the threat from some pathogens.

But there are still far too many unknown pathogens or diseases which awaits for the right time to harm mankind, Do you want to be the first to experienced this sad or hurtful encounters or be the first to prepare yourself the knowledge in overcoming the unexpected disease outbreaks.

The choice you make today will decide your future. Life is not meant for sufferings. Life is meant for learning and knowing. To help mankind overcome sufferings especially our love ones.

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