Human Parasites – Worms and Others


parasites and wormsHumans have worms. That’s a simple fact of life. If you prefer a not-so-gross word for worms, that would be the word ‘parasites’. It’s probably impossible to live your entire life without ever contracting any form of worm because, if you eat food, chances are that you will eventually be the unwilling host to some type of worm or other parasite. Of course you may never be aware of the fact that you have parasites such as worms living in your intestines or colon, but that doesn’t keep it from happening. A little known fact is, when many people contract an infected or inflamed appendix, and it’s removed, often the problem with the appendix is that it’s full of some form of parasite/worm.

The best prevention of intestinal and colon worms: Hygiene and a healthy diet. “Healthy” means without junk food if you’re not sure; wash your fruit and vegetables before eating, and if you insist on eating meat, be sure it’s well done.

The most useful natural remedies are black walnut extract, virgin coconut oil, Nettle Leaf tea, white oak bark (especially for pinworms), raw garlic and garlic pills containing allicin. If you eat an unhealthy diet full of sugar and high carbohydrate foods, you’ll also have to clean up your diet, otherwise, you’ll continue to invite worms and other parasites into your intestines and colon with a beneficial environment for their survival.

Below is a description of various parasites which often inhabit the human body. By the way, only about 30% of the parasites that are fairly normal to the human intestines and colon are visible to the naked eye, the others are simply too small to be seen. If you would like to get rid of these following parasites and stop them from destroying your body from the inside out, then please try Paraufero.

Pinworms: Tiny parasites that wiggle out of the anus at about ¾ of an inch long and thicker than white worms. They’re the most common “human” worm of all, and it’s estimated that at least 50% of all children have pinworms. Pinworms spread easily in both schools and day care centers. Garlic is said to be a possible treatment for pinworms, along with the herbs, sweet wormwood, wormseed, bitterwood, black walnut and pineapple; the medication usually recommended is Mebendazole. Little known fact: the eggs of the pinworm can become airborne.

Tapeworms: Variations of tapeworms are fish-tapeworm, beef-tapeworm, and pork tapeworm. These are usually contracted by eating raw or undercooked, or infected meat. Adult worms can reach a length of more than 15 feet. Pork tapeworms can enter the brain and cause seizures. Fish tapeworms can produce over one million eggs per day, and they can grow up to 33 feet in length. These worms are usually white or gray in color.

White worms: These come in all sizes starting with the tiniest of worms all the way to those that look like spaghetti.

Red worms: Look a lot like earthworms. They can leave the colon wrapped in balls, and can reach up to 6 inches in length.

Inch worms: Rather thick for human worms (pencil size), black and bumpy, round in shape and around two inches long.
Black worms: These will range anywhere from 1 to 12 inches long. They exit the colon wrapped in “yellow acid water” and clumped together. Their nests are usually very deep in the colon wall.

Whipworms: These worms derive their name form the body shape since they look like tiny long whips. They infest the large intestines of humans, and a female can produce between 10,000 and 20,000 eggs in one day. These worms are normally found in grains, beans and rice, and treated medically with Mebendazole.
Hookworms: When in a curved position hookworms are about 6 inches long, and grayish in color. They’re able to grip the intestinal wall and suck the blood. It’s estimated that at least 50% of Americans have hookworms to one degree or another and at one time or another.

Little Fish: The so-called “Little Fish” are around ½ of an inch long; fish-type parasites with a head and tail. They can literally swim out of the colon in schools.

Threadworms: Cream-colored to white and as thin as a thread, threadworms can literally come out of the anus by the hundreds. Threadworms can normally live only between 5 and 7 weeks in a human’s colon at which point they then die. But the female worms will lay miniscule eggs in the area of the anus which causes rather severe itching. These worms are not dangerous on a normal basis, and the most severe symptom is as mentioned, the terrible itching which usually accompanies even a small infestation of threadworms in the body. Aside from the natural remedies for treating intestinal and colon worms already named, Piperazine and Mebendazole are the usual medical remedies. Unfortunately, everyone living in a home where one person has threadworms should be treated.
Fuzz Balls are round and have a furry type growth on them. They’re about ¼ to ¾ inch in diameter and yellow in color.

Spiders: The so-called ‘spider’ parasite may look like a spider and are even brown in color. They can grow to around 1 inch in length.
Stickpin Worms: These are about 1 inch long and have a head much like a pea since it’s perfectly round; so as you can tell by the description, they really do resemble a stick pin. The small ones are white and adults are black.

Candida Albicans: Candida albicans is the most common form of fungal yeast known to humans. Stools which contain dead Candida can be mistaken for several types of worms. In the stool, the dead Candida often exhibits a white, stringy looking material which may be similar to thin pieces of string cheese.
Another description of dead Candida when they appear in the stool resembles small pieces of oat meal; not always in clumps, sometimes as separate pieces with the same shape and size as oat meal and sometimes in clumps. The color is supposedly about the same as that of uncooked oat meal, either a bit lighter or darker, and floats, just like oatmeal would.

Eat your veggies, and put that donut down.

Image credit Iqbal Osman @ Creative Commons – http://www.flickr.com/photos/82066314@N06/

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  1. where can i be tested for these worms

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