Flatworms are Not a “Fluke” …But They ARE Parasites
Flukes are flatworm parasites that have two ventral suckers, allowing them to attach themselves to their hosts.
Humans usually become infected by eating undercooked or raw seafood (can you say “Sushi”?), infected vegetables such as watercress or water chestnuts, or drinking, swimming, or wading in water that’s infected.
Even though they are microscopic in size, flukes can lay 100,000 eggs a day. And those eggs are covered with teensy spines, causing a lot of tissue damage as they pass through your body.
And pass through, they do.
Once you’re infected with parasitic flukes, these flatworms can migrate to all the organs in your body: lungs, heart, intestine, brain, bladder, pancreas, liver, blood vessels; you name it.
And as if that’s not enough, flukes also release toxic metabolites (wastes from their own metabolic processes), wreaking more havoc with their host’s tissues.
Types of flukes include:
Blood flukes – can cause blood clots in their host, often associated with strokes, high blood pressure, or heart attack.
Intestinal flukes – cause excess mucus and sinus trouble, too-slow or too-fast circuit through the digestive tract, intestinal problems, and they are sometimes associated with dioxin poisoning. If they make their way to other organs besides the intestines, they can pave the path to cancer, according to bio-chemist and naturopathic doctor, Hulda Clark, in her book The Cure for All Cancers.
Liver flukes – can be present in any liver disorder: jaundice, liver swelling or inflammation, general toxic condition, pain in the area of the liver. Often associated with alcohol abuse and hepatitis.
Lung flukes – can cause a dry or persistent cough that just won’t go away, shortness of breath or impaired breathing, anemia, even oxygen starvation through the entire blood system. Weakened lungs are very attractive to other illnesses like flu, pneumonia, and fungal infections.
Lymph flukes – may be implicated in any lymphatic disorder including breast cancer, lymphoma, and leukemia. Comes from raw fish and shellfish, and infected water vegetation such as watercress and water chestnuts; can be picked up by drinking or swimming in infected water.
Pancreatic flukes – associated with alcoholism, autism, sugar imbalances such as diabetes and hypoglycemia, candida in the liver, and pancreatic disorders in general. These parasites come from sheep that are weakened by the chemicals on the grass they eat.
Download basic Parasite Cleanse Instructions (pdf printable document)