After 24 Years of Research, A Doctor Says He Has The Cure To the Candida (Fungus) Epidemic!

After 24 Years of Research, A Doctor Says He Has The Cure To the Candida (Fungus) Epidemic!

If you have persistent mucous coughing poor memory tiredness sensitivity to chemicals cravings, then you could have a fungus infection. Currently, the CDC is reporting record numbers of people who are becoming sick from the Candida infection.

I developed this solution after watching my father suffer with a fungus infection for many years.

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Candida Infection Symptoms & Signs, Causes, Diagnosing & Treatment

You might be wondering: What on earth is candida? Candida is a fungus, which is a form of yeast, and a very small amount of it lives in your mouth and intestines. Its main job? Helping out with digestion and nutrient absorption. But when overproduced, candida can break down the wall of the intestine and penetrate the bloodstream — releasing toxic by-products into your body and causing leaky gut. This can lead to many different health problems, from digestive issues to depression.

The fungal infection Candida auris has infected at least 587 people around the United States over the last few years, with one in three patients dying from the infection, federal health officials said.

The seemingly abrupt onslaught of the fungal superbug has alarmed both civilians and health officials, with health officials calling it a “serious health threat.”

But little is known about the relatively young species of fungus. And as a superbug, C. auris is resilient and resistant, making it hard to identify and hard to eliminate. 

Here’s what we know about C. auris after talking to Neeraj Chauhan, an associate professor at Rutgers University Medical School, who has been studying Candida fungi for nearly 20 years.

What is Candida auris?

Candida is a group of fungus that are part of our normal microflora, which are bacteria and microscopic algae and fungi that live in our bodies, said Chauhan. 

Candida auris 101: This superbug is a ‘serious global health threat.’ Here’s what you need to know

As a group, Candida has many species. C. auris was first reported in Japan in 2009, he said. 

“Candida auris is one of the newest ones and is in the news because it’s a big problem,” said Chauhan. “Because it’s difficult to treat.”

What makes it a superbug?

What differentiates C. auris from other Candida species is its ability to persist on human skin, as well as on other surfaces, said Chauhan. C. auris is resilient, living outside of a host for as long as several months, making it easily transferable.

“They stay there for months,” said Chauhan. “That’s a big concern. That’s very unlike other Candida species.”

The fungus’ ability to survive on skin or other surfaces makes it easily transmittable, and carriers are not necessarily infected.

Cooperation – and a special soap: How to fight ‘scary’ superbugs that kill thousands each year?

“Because of this ability of this fungus to persist, there’s a risk of transmission from person to person, which is quite unique,” said Chauhan.

C. auris is resistant to most laboratory disinfectants and even many antifungal medications, said Chauhan.

Some strains of C. auris are resistant to some or all three of the antifungal medications used to treat it.

Some patients have still had “persistent colonization,” even after twice-daily body washes with disinfectants, according to a 2018 study published in the peer-reviewed Frontiers in Microbiology journal.

How do you spot a superbug?

Adding to the difficulty of treating C. auris is finding it in the first place. The infection is often asymptomatic, showing few to no immediate symptoms, said Chauhan. The symptoms that do appear, such as fever, are often confused for bacterial infections, he said.

“Most routine diagnostic tests don’t work very well for Candida auris,” he said. “They’re often misidentified as other species.”

‘Serious global health threat’: At least 587 cases of deadly fungus reported, CDC says

The best way to identify C. auris is by looking under a microscope, which often takes time because it requires doctors to grow the fungus, Chauhan said.

How to fight a superbug

As with most infectious diseases, the best course of action is good hygiene and sterilization protocol. Washing your hands and using hand sanitizer after helps to prevent transmission and infection, Chauhan said.

Doctors and healthcare workers should use protective gear, and people visiting loved ones in hospitals and long-term care centers should take proper precautions, he said.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends using a special disinfectant that is used to treat Clostridium difficile spores. The disinfectant has been effective in wiping out C. difficile and disinfects surfaces contaminated with C. auris, too.

“They stay there for months,” said Chauhan. “That’s a big concern. That’s very unlike other Candida species.”

The fungus’ ability to survive on skin or other surfaces makes it easily transmittable, and carriers are not necessarily infected.

CLICK HERE FOR INFO ON HOW TO END CANDIDA

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