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Do you *really* have Parasites, Worms, or Flukes? Get a sample. by natway ..... Parasites Debate Forum

Date:   12/22/2012 2:14:41 PM ( 9 years ago ago)
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I know some of you won't like this post, but I'm posting it anyways to hopefully prevent a lot of you from going down a similar wrong path that I went down.

For years I spent tons of money on different kinds of doctors and on every supplement out there and even a couple of cleanses said to help my illness, but they never worked and I slowly got worse and worse because I WAS MISDIAGNOSED and the diet I happened to be told would help me was actually the cause and that's why nothing would ever work. After changing to the right diet (high carb/low fat in my case), I was cured within a week.

Since I've started posting here, I've seen so many people think they are suffering from things like Parasites, Worms, or Flukes, only to see them struggling for so long and spending tons of money on expensive supplements, cleanses, and gizmos trying desperately to combat what they think is ailing them, but getting nowhere, or even getting worse, just like in my case.

My advice to you, if you think you see Parasites, Worms, Flukes, Eggs, or any other type of critters in your toilet after a bowel movement, GET A SAMPLE and take it to a lab for verification just so you know you're on the right path, especially if you think you have Liver Flukes [see below].

As Obi-Wan Kenobi said: "Your eyes can deceive you. Don't trust them."

Not knowing what is ailing you is horrible, but it's nothing compared to being misdiagnosed and sent down a long expensive dead-end road.

In good health.


According to the CDC, Liver Flukes rare in USA, but easy to rid if by the slightest chance you have them:

What is fascioliasis?

Fascioliasis is an infectious disease caused by Fasciola parasites, which are flat worms referred to as liver flukes.

Can people get infected with Fasciola in the United States?

Yes. It is possible, but few cases have been reported in published articles.

Approximately 20 cases in Hawaii over a several-decade period were described in articles in the 1950s. One case in Florida and at least one case in California linked to watercress have been reported.

However, most reported cases in the United States have been in people, such as immigrants, who were infected in countries where fascioliasis is well known to occur.

Can fascioliasis be treated?

Yes. Fascioliasis is a treatable disease. Triclabendazole is the drug of choice. It is given by mouth, usually in one or two doses. Most people respond well to the treatment.


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