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You’ll Never Know Where Those Parasites Go

Posted on Mar 1, 2013 by in Blog | 0 comments

My Compost Pile

This morning, I was reading the news on the internet, as per usual, and found a link to an article, Rock Star Claims Tapeworm Infected Brain.”  

The article described how the lead singer of the Australian group Frenzal Rhomb had suffered two seizures before doctors discovered tapeworm from a pig in his brain.

As a kinesiologist and medical intuitive, I look for parasites all the time in my clients.

What is healing? Real healing requires you to get to the bottom of what is actually ailing you.

Signs that you may have parasites include:

  • Teeth grinding, especially at night
  • Unrelenting eating disorders
  • Constant hunger and craving, leading to an inability to lose weight
  • Restlessness and anxiety
  • Digestive disorders that are not alleviated by improving your diet or avoiding common food allergens
  • Chronic fatigue syndrome
  • Ovarian cysts
  • Hepatitis
  • Arthritis
  • Colitis
  • Cancer
  • Elevated white blood cell count
  • Fluid build up during the full moon

Once I find parasites in a medical intuitive reading or by using kinesiology, I then figure out where in the body these parasites happen to be.

Sometimes you may have parasites in your large or small intestine. If this is the case, you may be able to run a lab test that you can then take to your medical doctor to back up what I have found. This can be quite helpful as a lab test may be able to isolate which particular medication will kill the parasites you actually have.

Parasites are quite tricky, as there are so many kinds. Common ones that infect humans include not only tapeworms but also:

  • roundworms
  • hookworm
  • pinworm
  • trichinosis
  • protozoa
  • flukes
  • and spirochetes. What fun!

Unfortunately, however, many clients have parasites not only in their digestive system but also in other organs. It is very common for me to locate parasites in the liver, spleen and kidneys.

Only once have I found parasites in a client’s brain. That lady was suffering from constant anger and anxiety.

I felt great compassion for her, as she had gone from doctor to doctor seeking relief, but had not found any solutions.

She had a brittle personality and snapped constantly. She felt unable to relax.

The June 2012 issue of Discover magazine also had an article describing a human brain overrun with cysts from Taenia solium, a tapeworm that normally inhabits the muscles of pigs.

“Parasitic worms leave millions of victims paralyzed, epileptic, or worse,” the headline in Discover read. “So why isn’t anyone mobilizing to eradicate them?”

I find that I am able to have success with so many clients who have gone from one practitioner after the other with no relief precisely because my protocol always includes looking for parasites.

You could be doing everything perfectly – eating organic, meditating, managing your stress, exercising daily, etc. etc. etc. – but if you have parasites you may not be able to find relief for your exhaustion, depression, eating disorder, blood sugar problem, pain, anxiety or other ailment.

One of the things I most appreciated about the Discover article was that it included an actual photograph of a human brain infected with tapeworms.

Theodore Nash at the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Maryland, concluded “that somewhere between 11 million and 29 million have neurocysticercosis (infection from pork tapeworm) in Latin America alone.”

If you are curious, ask me to do a reading to determine whether or not you have parasites.

The next step will be to figure out what will actually work to help you get rid of them.

Treatment, if you are lucky, may include asking your medical doctor for medication. However, because there are so many different kinds of parasites, different approaches are required to treat each one. Natural treatments may include herbs or using a zapper.

Photo: My compost pile. My compost is healthier than most people’s diets. I throw out old vegetable and fruit bits, then mix in leaves. Eventually it makes its way into my garden.

 

 

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