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Parasites and Their Impact on Our Health
 

Introduction

Parasitic infections impact the body in various ways depending on the part of the body which is affected. Parasites enter the body generally via the mouth, usually through unclean water or food and may impact the digestive system by multiplying its number in the intestines. Other organs may also be affected. Parasites that enter the bloodstream through the skin or through insect bites very likely trigger inflammation and fever.


What are Parasites?


A parasite is an organism which thrives in the host’s body. The parasite stays in the body, drains our energy, takes up cells space or absorbs the food ingested. You might be wondering how a parasite can get into the body without you knowing it is there.

Harmful bacteria or unwanted organisms are advanced in their capacity to stay alive and reproduce as well as to remain undetected; thus, making people’s lives complex as some organs may be infested. A parasite consumes, secretes, and reproduces just like the majority of identified organisms.

Parasites cause different health issues based on their species. Certain parasites absorb the food we munch on and can be found primarily in the digestive tract. Some other unwanted organisms attach anywhere and absorb cell nutrients. What is more alarming is the fact that if they consume or absorb the nutrients ahead of us, they take in the best, and leave behind the leftovers leading to starvation of the skin and organs. In addition, the metabolic wastes of unwanted organisms may irritate some of the organs in the body.

There are 3 kinds of parasites humans may struggle with. The first one is a single-celled organism called protozoa that resides and grows in the tissue or blood of humans. It invades the body through flies and mosquitoes found in water and soil. Another type of parasite is the helminth, a large multicellular organism. Examples include tapeworms, roundworms, pinworms, parasitic worms, and flukes. They reside in the digestive tract, lymphatic system, blood, and tissue. The third type of parasite is the ectoparasite. Its name already implies that it reside on the skin surface and attaches to the skin; examples would be ticks and mites.

Many parasitic infections can be the source for disease in humans. The impact can range from mildly annoying to life-threatening. One of the most prevalent parasitic diseases worldwide is malaria that kills over a million individuals every year. In the United States, trichomoniasis, a typical form of vaginal infection, is the most common infection caused by a parasite.

Notwithstanding their size, even small parasites can be life-threatening. They eat the calcium linings and the protein covering of the nerves. Small parasites work almost like bacteria. They pass through the bloodstream having access to all parts of the body.

Parasites in the large intestines can be observed by the naked eye and remain in the digestive tract. They lay eggs in the intestinal tract. As the eggs hatch, they feed on ingested food and can reach the adult stage undisturbed. All organisms secrete liquids, waste material, and lubricants to attract food. These secretions are toxic to the body and are a burden. They weaken the immune system; thus, making us highly susceptible to all kinds of infections.

The body has four kinds of cleansing systems – bowel, skin, kidneys, and lungs, and they are taxed by excessive toxins, thereby causing toxic overload. In addition, parasites can stay in the host organism for even up to three decades.

How do we get parasites?

Anyone can be a host to unwanted organisms. There are four ways people can get infected:

  • Through water and food
  • Through transmitting agents including housefly, mosquitoes, and flea
  • Through sexual contact
  • Through the skin and nose

On a basic level, we poison our system with processed food, drugs, and chemicals. This enables parasites to get into our inner environment. Hence, each time we make wrong choices and do not take immediate measures, parasites take control.


How to Recognize a Parasite Infestation


Approximately 1000 varieties of parasites may enter the human body; however, the tests available to determine each one of them are only roughly 50 types. This implies that only 5% of the parasites may get detected at a 20% accuracy rate. Moreover, it is challenging to diagnose the issue because of the reproductive cycle of parasites.

When one is infested with a parasite, the following symptoms may be experienced - digestive problems, chronic fatigue, environmental intolerance, food sensitivity, viral infections, excessive bacterial infections and allergies, difficulty in losing or gaining weight, and depression. To decrease the risk of parasitic infections, consider taking the following precautions:

  • Personal hygiene before and after eating, after handling pets, and after going to the restroom
  • Always peel and wash vegetables and fruits
  • Cook fish and meat thoroughly
  • Drink lots of water to remain hydrated
  • Keep your environment clean


Treatment


Micro-current therapy is a great way to eliminate parasites. The treatment has to be repeated after a break of 3 weeks to eliminate the hatchlings. Homeopathics are a good way too to solve some parasite infections.

References:
https://www.cdc.gov/parasites/about.html
http://www.umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/condition/intestinal-parasites
https://medlineplus.gov/parasiticdiseases.html
http://reference.medscape.com/features/slideshow/intestinal-parasites

 
   
 
 
Disclaimer
These articles are made available for educational and informative purposes only and to provide you with the general information and understanding of various health diseases, what causes them, and how they can be remedied.

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