Parasites in Live Blood Analysis

PARASITES AS SEEN IN LIVE BLOOD ANALYSIS

(In live blood analysis parasites are indicated by small black bulges that can be signs of toxins left behind by parasites)

According to the August 2000 issue of Discover magazine, most people have multiple parasites inhabiting their bodies. Recent research has shown that parasites are much more powerful than scientists originally believed. In fact, it seems parasites far outnumber any other living creatures. Our bodies are systems whose functions depend on communication between cells. It alarms scientists greatly that parasites are able to inhibit this communication, and thus seriously harm our bodily systems.

Parasites may be present in food or in water and can cause disease.
Ranging in size from tiny, single-celled organisms to worms visible to the naked eye, parasites are more and more frequently being identified as causes of food borne illness not only in third world countries but Western countries as well.
The illnesses they can cause range from mild discomfort to debilitating illness and possibly death.
It has been reported that 90{0ad5881c2192913025db5bf2180b2e0b17ede26560c7c351a451156c0b06bc98} of the world population has at least one form of parasite living in their body!
They live and feed off the host.
Parasites can deprive us of vitamins, nutrients, and amino acids, alter our natural pH levels, decrease our energy levels and create an acidic environment in the body.
Once a person is infected it is not too difficult to eliminate the adult parasites.
The more difficult part is dealing with the life cycle of the parasites which can take a considerable amount of time to accomplish.

What are parasites?

Parasites are organisms that derive nourishment and protection from other living organisms known as hosts. They may be transmitted from animals to humans, from humans to humans, or from humans to animals. Several parasites have emerged as significant causes of foodborne and waterborne disease. These organisms live and reproduce within the tissues and organs of infected human and animal hosts, and are often excreted in feces.

How are they transmitted?
They may be transmitted from host to host through consumption of contaminated food and water, or by putting anything into your mouth that has touched the stool (feces) of an infected person or animal.
How do they vary?
Parasites are of different types and range in size from tiny, single-celled, microscopic organisms (protozoa) to larger, multi-cellular worms (Helminths) that may be seen without a microscope.
What are some common parasites?
Some common parasites are Giardia duodenalis, Cryptosporidium parvum, Cyclospora cayetanensis, Toxoplasma gondii, Trichinella spiralis, Taenia saginata (beef tapeworm), and Taenia solium (pork tapeworm).
Parasites include ringworm, roundworms, tapeworms, microbial growth and their eggs.
There are many ways in which parasites can enter the body: through food that has not been properly washed, infected meat, water, pets, dirt under fingernails, and also through the skin (Hookworm).
Once the infection of parasites takes place they begin to multiply rapidly.
One of the most common symptoms of parasites is fatigue as a result of the parasites feeding upon the host—YOU! They can steal vital nutrients from the body which can result in compromised health and a compromised immune system.
 The typical life cycle of a parasite starts with ingestion of eggs by the host.
Parasites typically like a warm, dark and moist environment. They hatch and then invade the intestinal wall.
Some will migrate to other parts of the body and some will migrate to the anal part of the body.
Some adult parasites can live in the host body for up to two years.
During this time as many as 50,000 eggs may be deposited.
While in the body the parasites feed off of ingested food and even nutritional supplements.
They also have an elimination process which means that they actually “go to the bathroom” in the host body.

Parasite Eggs

Once a person is infected it is not too difficult to eliminate the adult parasites. The more difficult part is dealing with the life cycle of  the parasite which can take a considerable amount of time to accomplish

What is your or your clients current risk for parasites?

According to The Finchley Clinic research you can gauge your clients current risk according to their symptoms and precursors:

Count all of the symptoms and precursors to see how many your client has!

  • Bloating
  • Foggy Memory
  • Food Cravings
  • Mild Nagging Headache
  • Anal Itching
  • Insomnia
  • Bronchitis
  • Tiny Red Abrasions That Itch
  • Rash
  • Irritable or Grumpy
  • Pet or bird in the house
  • Eat Sushi
  • Malabsorption
  • Gas
  • Allergies
  • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
  • Abdominal Cramping
  • Anemia
  • Candida
  • Coughing
  • Fever
  • Restlessness
  • Crave Sweets
  3 or less of the above symptoms the health risk is medium.
  4-7 of the above symptoms the health risk is high.
  7 or more of the above symptoms the health risk extremely high.
0 replies

Leave a Reply

Want to join the discussion?
Feel free to contribute!

Leave a Reply