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What Ailments Can Parasites Induce?


When parasites occupy approximately 10% of the body, the body's capacity to expel all toxic waste diminishes. Blood circulation transports these residues of parasite activity throughout the body, depositing them in various organs such as the lungs, stomach, mammary glands, or other sites, depending on the individual.


Parasitic diseases affect approximately one-third of individuals in Europe, including children. Diathesis and allergies in infants are believed to stem from the transmission of parasites from mother to child, often occurring during pregnancy. Thus, it is advisable to undergo a parasite cleanse before planning pregnancy.


Common Infections and Health Conditions Associated with Parasites Include:

  1. Allergies.

  2. Anemia.

  3. Eczema.

  4. Hepatitis.

  5. Cardiovascular diseases (including myocarditis, stroke, and infarction).

  6. Migraine.

  7. Pneumonia.

  8. Scoliosis.

  9. Dysbacteriosis.

  10. Multiple sclerosis.

  11. Joint pain and arthritis (caused by Giardia).

  12. Lymphatic filariasis (caused by various species of worm nematodes of the family Filarioidea).

  13. African trypanosomiasis, babesiosis, leishmaniasis, and malaria.

  14. Pinworm infection (caused by Enterobius vermicularis).

  15. Epidermal parasitic skin diseases (such as scabies, pediculosis, tungiasis, and hookworm-related cutaneous larva migrans).

  16. Chagas disease (caused by Trypanosoma cruzi).

  17. Echinococcosis (caused by tapeworms transmitted through dogs and sheep).

  18. Cysticercosis (caused by tapeworms).

  19. Toxocariasis (caused by roundworms).

  20. Trichomoniasis (a sexually transmitted infection caused by Trichomonas vaginalis).

  21. Paragonimiasis (caused by Paragonimus westermani, a major species of lung flukes).

  22. Amebiasis (intestinal infection caused by Entamoeba histolytica).

  23. Gastrointestinal diseases.

  24. Formation of cysts containing liquid or semi-solid substances, including pus, etc.

  25. Surgery may be necessary for echinococcosis and alveococcosis of the liver.

  26. Helminthiasis, a disease caused by intestinal worms secreting harmful substances that gradually poison the human body, affecting various organs such as the liver and eyes.

  27. Hymenolepiasis: This condition is caused by two tapeworm species, Hymenolepis nana (the dwarf tapeworm), and Hymenolepis diminuta (rat tapeworm).

  28. Schistosomiasis: Caused by blood flukes (Schistosoma), this disease infects over two million individuals globally.

  29. Taeniasis: An intestinal infection stemming from three species of adult tapeworms: Taenia solium (pork tapeworm), Taenia saginata (beef tapeworm), and Taenia asiatica.

  30. Toxoplasmosis: This infection results from a single-celled parasite named Toxoplasma gondii. While prevalent worldwide, more than 40 million people in the United States may carry the Toxoplasma parasite.

  31. Fascioliasis: An infectious disease caused by the trematode Fasciola, commonly known as the liver fluke. Endemic in various regions worldwide, including parts of Asia, Africa, Europe, and the Americas. There is speculation about a potential association between F. hepatica infection and liver fibrosis.



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