I’m going to do another case presentation.
This will be case presentation number three. This is out of my book, Candida Crusher. I’m
just going to read an excerpt out of that. This patient’s name is Trudy, and she’s 62
years of age. Let’s start. If you’re a health care professional, this will be a typical
case that you will see. You’ll recognize a lot in this case.
Trudy came to see me not that long ago complaining of irritable bowel syndrome. She’d had ongoing
constipation and diarrhea for over 10 years. Too many to remember she told me. Trudy had
been treated for irritable bowel syndrome by every practitioner she’d seen and was never
considered to be a person to have a serious Candida yeast infection. Because she told
them all that is what the medical doctor had diagnosed her with several years ago, IBS,
so of course, once she was labeled as an IBS patient, irritable bowel syndrome is what
it was and that’s what all the practitioners basically treated her for. Monkey see; monkey
do. I’ve heard it all before. I call it parrot talk. If you keep parroting the same thing,
people start copying that. And even many natural practitioners and even some top professionals
she saw treated her for IBS, so they looked at various IBS diets. The SED diet, the GAPS
diet, the Paleo diet, you name it; she’s been on every kind of diet this woman.
I’ve written here, they were the natural practitioners who had placed her on strict exclusion diets
and the allergy diets, and the doctor had treated her several times with antibiotics
before he washed his hands of her and placed her in the “too hard” basket. The bowel specialist
concluded there was nothing the matter with Trudy after all the standard investigations
like colonoscopy, endoscopy, abdominal x-rays, and countless blood tests all came back as
being normal. I’ve heard it all before. I’ve written here also, whenever I teach students
about digestive problems, I say, “If the health professional diagnosed IBS or if you can’t
find the reason for the patient’s digestive malfunction, suspect an immune problem underpinning
it, usually there’s Candida not far behind or dysbiosis, bad bacteria, parasites. You
could find Blastocystis in there and Dientamoeba. There could be any one of a number of different
bugs underpinning that that no one has really diagnosed.”
Trudy mentioned that she had an itchy scalp. And on close inspection, I noticed that both
her big toenails were thickened and discolored. We completed a stool test and there it was,
yeast in all three stool samples. But not only yeast, she had also several other bacteria
and parasites present, which is typical of a chronic ongoing yeast case like this. The
opportunity exists for such a proliferation of dysbiosis; hence the term “opportunistic
infection.” Trudy had a stool test completed years ago, but was only tested for basic pathogens
like giardia campylobacter, pampas pyridium and rotavirus, and nothing really came up.
Many doctors, if they do a stool test, a convention doctor would do a very narrow test. When I
do them, I tend to do a broad test, so I look at a whole range of different things.
This lady used to work in a daycare center, so she was only really checked for children’s
infectious bowel diseases, so they basically missed the boat. All results were negative
and Trudy left with no answers. Of course, if all the professionals come back with NAD,
nominal at diagnosis, the patient develops increasing anxiety. They start getting mood
disorders. They start drinking more. Swallowing all kinds of antidepressants and they just
go from bad to worse. One of my biggest disgusts with conventional
treatment of digestive complaints is the routinely overzealous prescribing of antibiotics. I’ve
seen this with thousands of patients over the years where antibiotics just destroy people’s
guts. They just get sicker and sicker, to the point where the doctors wash their hands
of these patients. They just get rid of them. Discard them for what I call a “low hanging
fruit.” They look for other patients they can make money out of or give more drugs to
because what can they do? You make someone sick enough, you can’t treat them anymore,
just get rid of them because there’s plenty of other sick people out there. You may find
I’m a little bit strange saying that, but this is based on clinical experience of many
years in the business. Trudy had developed sore throats and chesty
coughs in her late 40s, was prescribed penicillin three to four times a year for a few years,
then developed digestive problems, and was then again treated with more antibiotics.
As long as the doctors keep on prescribing these drugs, they keep people like me in business.
What can we learn from Trudy’s case? We can learn a lot of things. We can learn that drugs
are useless, bloody useless. Giving people recurring antibiotics is like giving people
recurring credit. You just stuff people up. You wreck them. If you’re listening to this
right now and you’re taking recurring antibiotics for digestive problems, you may as well point
a gun toward your head. You’re just not going to get anywhere. You need to stop taking drugs.
The better way is to stop these things and improve the gut function, rather than pull
it right down. You’re just not going to get anywhere. If you want to recover from an illness,
why would you take drugs that are antilife? Antibiosis is antilife. It just doesn’t make
sense. We got Trudy well, but it took quite a long
time. This case took about nine months to improve. And it was basically the slow diet
changes and using powerful antifungals in small amounts. These are the patients that
really improve on the antifungal I developed called Canxida Remove. If you go to Canxida.com,
you’ll find this natural antifungal medicine I developed, which is perfect for people with
irritable bowel syndrome, inflammatory bowel syndrome, gas and bloating, flatulence, burping,
people with any kind of pathogen in the bowel, whether it’s rotavirus, cryptosporidium, campylobacter,
Blastocystis, all of these bugs yield to Canxida. I’ve got thousands of patients now who have
emailed me saying that the antifungal works better than any kind of antibiotic I’ve ever
used. It’s interesting that it’s not an “anti” kind of a treatment either. And you’ll find
that good antifungals like Canxida will not harm beneficial bacteria, especially if you
take two or three of these tablets a day. You’re not going to kill things.
Be mindful of antibiotics. They’re going to get you nowhere. Try and lessen your dependence
on any medication. Try to improve the diet. Follow some of the principles in my book.
You can read a lot more at yeastinfection.org and don’t forget to do my survey. If you go
to CandidaCrusher.com, you can do my online survey to find out how bad you really are
in terms of a yeast infection. That was case number three. Thank you for
tuning in today.