PARASITES: The #1 Contributor To Illness, Disease, & Cancer

 


Parasites QuickFacts:

  • Making up approximately 70 percent of all invading organisms, protozoa are invisible to the naked eye.
  • According to experts, an estimated 7 million people across the U.S. have some form of protozoa living inside of them.
  • While it may be unpleasant to consider, it is true that the human host can coexist quite comfortably with a few worms, unless they reproduce in great numbers and create organ obstruction. 
  • Experts claim that 'some type of worm is already in the intestines of over 75 percent of the world's population'.
  • Approximately 1 billion people are infected with ascaris parasites. 
  • The most common of all the worms in the United States, the pinworm parasite, is most prevalent in children. 
  • Just about any symptom known to man can be caused by the various stages of trichinosis parasite infection, which can masquerade as at least fifty more familiar diseases ranging from flu to generalized and specific aches and pains. 
  • Beef tapeworms have a life span in the intestine of 20 to 25 years. 
  • Pork tapeworm causes great harm to the human host when the immature larvae invade the muscle, heart, eyes, or brain.  
  • In the brain, the worms can create a condition known as cysticercosis, which can produce seizures and brain deterioration.

Maybe it's genetics... or maybe it's a PARASITE?


The CDC estimates that the number of parasites present in the United States alone, are in the thousands. These toxic organisms are biochemically complex creatures in their life histories, development, reproductive cycles, nutritional requirements, and manifestation. They are categorized according to structure, shape, function, and reproductive ability. These include microscopic organisms (protozoa); roundworms, pinworms, whipworms, and hookworms (nematoda); tapeworms (cestoda); and flukes (trematoda).

 Detoxing solutions can be found at the end of this post. 

PROTOZOA:

Making up approximately 70 percent of all invading organisms, protozoa are invisible to the naked eye. They are one-celled microscopic organisms, but don't let their size fool you. Certain protozoans, through their intensely rapid reproductive ability, can take over the intestinal tract of their host and from there go on to other organs and tissues. Some feed on red blood cells. Some protozoa produce cysts - closed sacs in which they may be safely transported through food and water from one person to another. In the cyst state, protozoans are safe from destruction by human digestive juices. These one-celled 'vampires' can actually destroy the tissues of their hosts. According to experts, an estimated 7 million people across the U.S. have some form of protozoa living inside of them. 

  • Common protozoa include: Endolimax nana, Giardia lamblia, Entamoeba histolytica, Cryptosporidum parvum, Blastocystis hominis, Trichomonas vaginalis, Toxoplasma gondii, Cyclospora cayetanensis, Cryptosporidium muris, Pneumocystis carinii, Plasmodium malariae, Plasmodium ovale, Plasmodium vivax, Plasmodium falciparum, Leishmania donovani, Leishmania tropica, and Leishmania braziliensis.

 

NEMATODE:

While the protozoans are only single-celled, nematode creatures are multi-cellular. The adult worms multiply by producing eggs called ova or larvae. The eggs usually become infectious in soil or in an intermediate host before humans are infected. It is interesting to note that unless the worm infection is heavy, many individuals do not show signs of infestation. While it may be unpleasant to consider, it is true that the human host can coexist quite comfortably with a few worms, unless they reproduce in great numbers and create organ obstruction. Experts claim that 'some type of worm is already in the intestines of over 75 percent of the world's population'. This is a frightening statement. 

  • Common nematode include: Roundworm (Ascaris lumbricoides), Hookworm (Necator Americanus, Ancylostoma duodenal), Pinworm (Enterobius vermicularis), Roundworm (Toxocara canis, Toxocara cati), Heart worm (Dirofilaria immitis), Strongyloides (Stronglyoides stercoralis), Trichinella (Trichinella spiralis), Filaria (Wuchereria bancrofti, Brugia malayi, Onchocerca volvulus, Loa loa, Mansonella streptocerca, Mansonella perstans, Mansonella ozzardi), and Anisakine larvae.

 

CESTODA:

Among the oldest known parasites, tapeworms are considered humanity's largest intestinal inhabitant. They each have a scolex (head) that attaches to the intestinal wall. As long as the head remains attached to the intestinal mucosa, a new worm can grow from it. Tapeworms do not contain digestive tracts but get their nourishment by absorbing partially digested substances from the host. They are whitish in color, flat, and ribbon-like, with a covering that is a transparent skin-like layer. 

  • Common cestoda include: Beef tapeworm (Taenia saginata), Pork tapeworm (Taenia solium), Fish tapeworm (Diphyllobothrium latum), and Dog tapeworm (Dipylidium caninum).

 

TREMATODE:

Trematode are leaf-shaped flatworms also known as "flukes". They are parasitic during nearly all of their life-cycle forms. The cycle begins when larvae are released into freshwater by infected snails. The free-swimming larvae can then directly penetrate the skin of the human host or are ingested after encysting in or on various edible, vegetation, fish, or crustaceans. 

  • Common trematode include: Intestinal fluke (Fasciolopsis buski), Blood fluke (Schistosoma japonicum, Schistosoma mansoni) Schistosoma haematobium), Liver fluke (Clonorchis sinensis), Oriental lung fluke (Paragonimus westermani), and Sheep liver fluke (Fasciola hepatica).

 


The Problem With Modern Medicine Diagnosis Of Parasites:

The main problem with modern day medicine/Allopathic Medicine lies in the diagnosis of the root cause of disease and illness. Its incapacity to know and understand the real and root cause, that provokes an ailment, simply because its current methods only allow knowing the current condition of an organ or of a system, but not what has led to the person or animal in that situation. Modern day medical doctors hardly ever look for possible parasitosis or toxins in the body because they have not been taught this method of diagnosis. 

The leading cause of every illness, disease, and cancer, all trace back to 2 main underlying root cause contributors:

  1.  Parasites
  2. Toxins

By eliminating toxins and parasites, we can stop or slow the evolution of practically all illnesses, and completely eliminate a high percentage of them by treating them at THE ROOT CAUSE of the problem.


In this post, I will mainly cover parasites and their contribution to illness, disease, and cancer.


What is a PARASITE?

A parasite is an organism that penetrates our body seeking shelter and food. Once housed in our body, it begins to multiply to ensure its survival. Parasites can cause us damage, directly or indirectly, in addition to altering our functions, damaging our tissues, and stealing our nutrients, they can intoxicate us with products derived from their own metabolism. Although modern day medicine and allopathic medicine do not concern themselves much with parasites and their correlation to illness, we must know and understand that PARASITES will ALWAYS HARM US

Practically all illnesses have their origin in parasites. 

Although there are other types of pathogens that are also implicated in many diseases, we always give the protagonist role in our disorder to parasites, because they are the origin of the disorders, and because they cause the damage directly. They carry bacteria, viruses, protozoa, and fungi. Without understanding and treating the pathogens AND THEIR CARRIERS (several families of parasites), we cannot hope to eliminate the illness fully and completely.

 PARASITES TEND TO BE CARRIERS OF BACTERIA, VIRUSES, PROTOZOA, AND FUNGI!!!




COMMON PARASITE INFECTIONS:


Roundworm Parasites (Ascaris Lumbricoides):

Another most common intestinal parasite in the world is the large roundworm known as Ascaris lumbricoides. Approximately 1 billion people are infected with ascaris. The worm resembles the common earthworm in appearance and is spread directly to humans from soil or contaminated food. Once the worms develop in the human system, they can pass through the liver and lungs, where they create severe tissue irritation and allergic reactions. Adult worms can travel through the body and end up almost anywhere, including the liver, heart, and lungs. They can also create intestinal obstruction when present in large enough numbers. Symptoms can include nervousness, colic, poor appetite, fatigue, allergic reactions, coughing, wheezing, and a number of other reactions. Food cravings and malnutrition in children is characteristic of heavy ascaris infections because the worms compete with the human host for food. Ascaris inhibits absorption of proteins, carbohydrates, and fat-soluable vitamins.




In general, the infecting egg reaches our small intestine, where it releases the larva that subsequently can go through the intestinal wall to reach the portal circulation (to the liver) through the blood vessels that nourish the small intestine. From here it reaches the liver and from there can reach any organ when the larvae-infested blood leaves through the liver veins into the general circulation. Then the Ascaris larvae reach the heart and then the lungs, from which that can reach the alveoli, the bronchioles and the bronchia. From here it is possible that they go up the throat and thus reach the esophagus, stomach, pancreas, kidneys, appendix, uterus, prostate, hearing channels, and even the brain and tear ducts. Ascaris damages the tissue of the small intestine and of the organs that it colonizes. It also produces inflammatory phenomena in the tissue that it infects. When it reaches the respiratory system it causes an excess of mucus. It can also produce the so-called eosinophilic pneumonia, asthma, bronchitis, bronchiolitis, nasopharynx obstructions and inflammations, intestinal occlusions, appendicitis, pancreatitis, liver abscesses, allergies, alterations in protein digestion, and rob us of our nutrients. Allopathic medicine has immunological tests, based on the detection of antibodies, to establish indirect diagnoses. The pharmaceuticals used against Ascaris are toxic and can produce liver alterations and intestinal irritations.

Ascaris Facts:

  • They can migrate to any organ.
  • Females lay approximately 200,000 eggs daily in the intestine, which makes us see the importance of eradicating not only adult parasites and larvae, but also their eggs, which is impossible with pharmaceutical medication.
  • They can produce: asthma, bronchitis, bronchiolitis, eczema, psoriasis, mumps, herpes, night sweats, and epileptic seizures.
  • They are carriers of the papillomavirus and of the adenovirus (common cold).
  • The contribute to cancer in several ways:

o   They generate chromosomal ruptures.

o   They create tricalcium phosphate deposits, which cover and protect numerous types of cancer.

o   They block the telomerase inhibitor, promoting the development of the tumor.

o   They block cathepsin B, which is defensive against tumor cells.

o   They are carriers of the NEU oncovirus.



Pinworm Parasites (Enterobius vermicularis):

The most common of all the worms in the United States, the pinworm, is most prevalent in children. Transmission occurs through contaminated food, water, and dust - as well as human-to-human contact. The adult female pinworm moves outside the anus to lay eggs. Children can easily transmit the worms to the entire family through the bathtub, toilet seat, and bedclothes. Perianal itching is the most classic pinworm symptom. But these little quarter-inch mobile worms that resemble threads have been connected to an enormous range of neurological and behavioral symptoms. In a ten-year study of over 2000 cases of children with pinworms, it was documented seemingly unrelated symptoms which had previously not been associated with this parasitic infection.


  • Usually found in the rectum.
  • Females cause anal irritation during the night.
  • They can cause:

o   Menstrual pain, being present in most of these cases.

o   Night agitation and insomnia in children and adults (most of the parasite’s activity is at night).

o   Intestinal problems because they irritate the intestine walls that they move along; they tend to generate microtrauma in the mucosa, in which a bacterial colonization is subsequently produced.

o   Urogenital infections. In the case of women, they can cause damage to the bladder, vagina, fallopian tubes and cervix. And in men they can generate inflammation in the prostate, bladder, and penis.

o   Many cases of appendicitis.

 

Hookworm Parasites (Necator americanus, Ancylostoma duodenal):

Hookworm larvae are found in warm, moist soil. They can enter the body by directly penetrating the skin. Hookworms travel through the bloodstream to the lungs, into the alveoli, and up the trachea to the throat - where they are swallowed and end up in their desired habitat, the small intestines. When the larvae pass through the lungs, bronchitis may sometimes develop. The teeth-like hooks of the larvae attach to the intestinal mucosa and rob the body of large amounts of blood. Found worldwide, hookworms are very prevalent in a wide variety of geographical locations and topologies. Common symptoms may include itchiness, nausea, dizziness, pneumonitis, anorexia, weight-loss, weight-gain, and anemia. A single worms can live up to 15 years in the human body.



  • Present in most cases of ulcerative colitis.
  • It is important to highlight that they can affect us transcutaneously: the larva pass through the skin of unprotected feet or hands, reaching the blood flow and from there the heart, lungs, intestines, kidneys, brain, etc.
  • They can cause:

o   Epileptic attacks and coma

o   Bronchitis

o   Lymphatic inflammations

o   Anemia

o   Cysts

o   Duodenitis

o   Diarrhea

o   Renal insufficiency and other problems in the kidneys.

 

Strongyloides:



  • Although their habitat is the small intestine, they can migrate to any organ, such as the lungs, brain, kidneys, liver, bile ducts, pancreas, ganglia, heart, and the skeletal muscles.
  • They cause hypothalamic erosion, which is the first step in all cancers.
  • They carry:

o   Fungi

o   SRC oncovirus

o   Cytomegalovirus

o   Epstein-Barr Virus (EBV)

o   Bacteria that cause meningitis, abscesses, etc.

o   Contagion may be through the skin (as with Ancylostoma).

o   In recent years, a notable increase of infections with this parasite has occurred in patients treated with immunomodulators.

 

Liver Fluke Parasites (Clonorchis sinensis):

The liver fluke is transmitted through the ingestion of raw, dried, salted, pickled, or undercooked fish. Snails, carp, and over 40 additional species of fish have been known to be intermediate hosts to this fluke. In the human, it inhabits the bile ducts of the liver, causing the liver to become enlarged and tender. It can also cause inflammation, chills, fever, jaundice, and a type of hepatitis.

  • The infection may occur by consuming freshwater fish raw, dry, in brine, or in marinade, whose meat contains encysted larvae. It is recommended that these fish be frozen for at least 24 hours before eating them, although the larvae can also be found in other plant food such as watercress, lettuce, alfalfa, etc.
  • Causes erosions in the pituitary gland that are the second step of all cancers.
  • Brings the hepatitis B virus.
  • Can produce duct obstruction, hepatitis and pancreatitis.

 

Eurytrema Pancreaticum:




  • Present in all cases of diabetes (Type I or Type II diabetes).
  • Causes erosions in the pancreas that will contribute to the formation of tumor nuclei in any organ.
  • Carries SV40 oncovirus.
  • We can be infected by consuming meat of any mammal and vegetables that may have been in contact with ground snails, which tend to be carriers of their eggs.

 

Intestinal Fluke (Fasciolopsis Buski):




  • Forms OPT (ortho-phospho-tyrosine), which causes tumors to become malignant.
  • The cercaria (non-adult) stage produces hGC (human chorionic gonadotropin), the main defender of tumors.
  • When they die they release Salmonellas.
  • They carry the MYC oncovirus.
  • They carry the flu virus.
  • They block cathepsin B.
  • Carrier of the bacillus cereus bacterium, which in turn causes allergies in all the organs with parasites and converts a multitude of hormones into an invalid form.
  • It is a carrier of Candida and converts into the best protector of those fungi when there is an excessive population of fasciolopsis.
  • It tends to invade us orally through food of the same type as the Eurytrema pancreaticum.
  • The adult parasite can survive for up to 1 year in the human body.

 

Onchocerca:





  • Forms abdominal masses (lymphomas).
  • Carrier of CEA (carcinoembryonic antigen).
  • Blocks various enzymes in cancer patients:

o   Ubiquitin

o   Cathepsin B

o   Telomerase inhibitor

  • It brings the JUN oncovirus.
  • It is present in the majority of cases of varicose veins since it places itself in the vein valves, impeding them from closing correctly.
  • The infection can be orally or through flies and mosquitoes.
  • The adult parasite can survive up to 15 years in the human body.


Sheep Liver Fluke (Fasciola Hepatica):




  • The infection can be transmitted orally.
  • It forms abdominal masses (lymphomas).
  • It can produce hepatitis, intestinal inflammations, pancreatitis, hives, and stenosis of the bile ducts.
  •  It can survive for over 10 years in our bile ducts.

 

Dirofilaria:



  • Forms abnormal abdominal masses.
  • Forms Hodgkin’s Lymphomas.
  • Brings FOS oncovirus.
  • Brings Mycobacterium phlei.
  • Causes heart attacks in most cases in which its development is not stopped.
  • It is curiously named the “dog heart parasite” when it infects more humans than dogs.

Trichinella Parasites (Trichinella spiralis):

Just about any symptom known to man can be caused by the various stages of trichinosis infection, which can masquerade as at least fifty more familiar diseases ranging from flu to generalized and specific aches and pains. Most roundworms are transmitted through contaminated soils, but the small spiral-shaped trichinella found in pork is the exception. These tiny roundworms can become enclosed in a cyst inside the muscles of pigs. If pork is eaten and not thoroughly cooked, the cysts are dissolved by the human host's digestive juices, and the worms mature and travel to the muscles, where they become encased. Eventually the worms can burrow throughout the entire body.


Beef Tapeworm Parasites (Taenia saginata):

Beef tapeworm can be ingested from raw or undercooked beef (rare or medium rare). Despite its size, several feet long, the beef tapeworm does not produce severe symptoms in its human host - but still performs a negative function in the body. It is composed of 1000 to 2000 segment strands, known as proglottid, which contains both male and female reproductive organs. Tapeworms thrive on the diet of the host for their carbohydrates but utilize the tissues of the host for proteins. Beef tapeworms have a life span in the intestine of twenty to twenty-five years. Symptoms such as diarrhea, abdominal cramping, nervousness, nausea, loss of appetite, and/or food cravings are possible.


Pork Tapeworm Parasites (Taenia solium):

Pork tapeworm is similar to beef tapeworm but is shorter, with less than 1000 proglottids. Pork tapeworm infects man through the eating of infested undercooked pork such as fresh or smoked ham or sausage. Unlike the beef tapeworm, pork tapeworm infection is usually caused by multiple worms rather than just one. The larva stage develops in the muscle, spreads through the central nervous system into other tissues and organs, and finally hooks onto the upper small intestine. Pork tapeworm causes great harm to the human host when the immature larvae invade the muscle, heart, eyes, or brain. The larval migration of pork tapeworm represents the most dangerous infection of all the tapeworms. In the brain, the worms can create a condition known as cysticercosis, which can produce seizures and brain deterioration.

 

Fish Tapeworm Parasites (Diphyllobothrium latum):

The largest parasite found in humans, a fish tapeworm has up to 4000 proglottids (the worm's primary body). It can be contracted by eating raw or lightly cooked freshwater or certain migratory species of fish, such as Alaskan salmon, perch, pike, pickerel, and turbot. In the human intestine, a fish tapeworm can consume 80 to 100 percent of the host's vitamin B12. A vitamin B12 deficiency or pernicious anemia is a most debilitating effect. Digestive disturbances - including pain, fullness in the upper abdomen, and nausea - are common symptoms.


Blood Fluke Parasites (Schistosoma mansoni):

Freshwater snails play intermediate host in the life cycle development of the blood fluke. The snails release larvae into water, where the larvae can directly penetrate the skin of humans or fish in contaminated rivers or streams. The parasite burrows into the skin and is carried through the bloodstream to the veins of the liver, intestines, or bladder. Inflammation can occur when the worms lodge in the lining of the intestine or liver. Additionally, the bladder and urinary tract can become infected by worms lodged in the walls of the bladder.



TYPES OF PARASITES:

HELMINTHS: They can measure from fractions of an inch to many feet in length and are invertebrates. They are divided into 2 types:

1.      Plathelminthes (flat): They are hermaphrodites. They are divided into several types:

§  Cestodes: They are segmented. They do not have a digestive tract, so they feed through their skin. They are divided by segments: the first segment is named “scolex” and is characterized by having anchoring structures. The rest of the segments are named “proglottids”.

                                                                        i.     Some examples are: Taenia solium, Taenia saginata, Hymenolepsis, and Diphyllobothrium latum.



§  Trematodes: They are not segmented. They have a digestive tract, although rudimentary, and 2 suckers with which they anchor themselves and feed.

                                                                        i.     Some examples are: Fasciola hepatica, Fasciolopsis buski, and Schistosomas.



2.      Nematodes (round): Their digestive system is more developed; they have a nervous system and their sexes are differentiated.

§  Some examples are: Ascaris lumbricoides, Ascaris megalocephala, Enterobius vermicularis, Ancylostoma, Dirofilaria, Strongyloides, Toxocara, Nector americanus, Trichinella spiralis, and Trichuris trishiura.



ARTHROPODS: They are invertebrates, have an exterior skeleton and developed legs, their sexes are differentiated, and they can be of different sizes. Some examples are: flies, mosquitoes, ticks, fleas, lice, and mites. They are also transmitters of other parasites, bacteria, and viruses, for example:

  • Fleas transmit: Typhus, plague, taenia, and lyme disease.
  • Ticks transmit: Q fever, rickettsiosis, encephalitis, and also lyme disease.
  • Flies and mosquitoes transmit: Malaria, dengue fever, encephalitis, yellow fever, trypanosoma, leishmania, dirofilarial, and onchocerca.




FIRST CAUSE OF ILLNESS: Pathogens

  1. Prions (practically impossible to treat with orthodox medicine)
  2. Bacterial spores (Bacillus anthracis, tetanus…)
  3. Mycobacteria (Mycobacterium tuberculosis, mycobacterium phlei)
  4. Parasitic Cysts
  5. Small viruses without envelopes (Polyomavirus, Coxsackie…)
  6. Trophozoites (Entamoeba histolytica)
  7. Gram-negative non-sporulating bacteria (E. coli, pseudomonas, Neisseria gonorrhoeae, helicobacterpylori, salmonella, klebsiella…)
  8. Fungi (Aspergillus, candida…)
  9. Large viruses without envelopes (adenovirus…)
  10. Viruses with envelopes (hepatitis, flu…)
  11. Parasites

We can find parasites directly connected to many diseases and illnesses (A relationship which is, in most cases, not accepted by orthodox/modern day medicine/allopathic medicine):

  • Migraines: Strongyloides tend to be found.
  • Addictions: We also tend to find colonies of Strongyloides in the brain’s center of addiction.
  • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: Linked to the parasite Cryptostrongylus pulmonic.
  • Cancer: Almost 50 pathogens are implicated – though maybe the most important of these are Fasciolopsis buski and Ascaris lumricoides.
  • Mutations: Giving rise to Down syndrome, cystic fibrosis, or polycystic kidneys, linked to the Gastrothylax parasite.
  • Neurological illnesses: Such as neurocysticercosis, linked to cysticercus, which is a larval form of tapeworm taenia solium.
  • Bruxism: Due to parasites in the nervous system or nerve irritation caused by parasitic toxins released in the digestive tract.
  • Appendicitis: Linked in all cases to Oxyuris.
  • Depression: Linked to Ancylostomas, Strongyloides, and Trichinella
  • Schizophrenia: Linked to Ancylostoma braziliense, Ancylostoma caninum, Strongyloides, Ascaris, Shigella, and Mycobacterium phlei.
  • Epilepsy: Ascaris or Ancylostoma larvae block the production of GABA.
  • Renal Failures: It is normal to find Fasciolopsis buski, tapeworms, Echinoporyphium recurvatum and Ancylostomas.
  • Diabetes: Almost always Eurytrema Pancreaticum is directly responsible.
  • Destruction of organs: The majority of parasites can damage tissue.
  • Multiple chemical sensitivity: Linked in all cases to Fasciola hepatica.

Also, any of the parasites of the trematode group (Fasciolopsis buski, Eurytrema pancreaticum and Clonorchis sinensis) can produce the following ailments:

  • Muscular dystrophy
  • Cramps and bleeding outside the menstrual period or endometriosis if they go through the intestinal wall.
  • Diabetes
  • Alzheimer’s and multiple sclerosis if they complete their cycle in the brain.
  • Immunodepression if they invade the thymus.

 

To detox all parasites, check out my new book:  Amazon.com: The Parasite Detox Book eBook : Zingle, C.J.: Books




Sources: 

CDC - Parasites - About Parasites

CDC - DPDx - Parasites A-Z Index

Parasitic worms and inflammatory diseases (nih.gov)

Acid Reflux: A Red Flag - The Weston A. Price Foundation (westonaprice.org)

Do parasites cause autoimmune diseases? | Infectious Disease | Forums | Patient



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