Tags: MRSA | Staphylococcus | dysbiosis | flesh-eating | bacteria

New Findings on Flesh-Eating Bacteria

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Wednesday, 19 Nov 2014 04:16 PM Current | Bio | Archive

I have previously discussed the benefits of having certain bacteria within the colon, and how low levels of these bacteria can lead to severe disorders not just of the gastrointestinal tract, but also many organs, including the brain.
 
Now, new research may have provided an answer to another medical mystery — the rapid, almost explosive appearance of an antibiotic-resistant form of Staphylococcus organism, commonly referred to as MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) or flesh-eating bacteria.
 
With the widespread use of antibiotics in animals used in the meat industry, as well as the contamination of lakes and streams with sewage containing antibiotics and other prescription drugs (from the toilet), we are seeing severe alterations in people’s colon bacteria. These healthy bacteria normally secrete substances that inhibit the growth of pathogenic (disease-causing) illnesses, preventing bacteria such as MRSA from growing.
 
Because of these factors, a condition called dysbiosis (a loss of healthy probiotic organisms in the colon) is now epidemic. When I practiced, I rarely found anyone with normal probiotic colon bacteria.
 
Recent research has found that when probiotic organisms are cultured along with MRSA organisms, within a short time 99 percent of the MRSA are killed. It appears that the probiotics secrete substances that kill the nasty bug.
 
With this information in hand, it would seem that the MRSA scourge could be ended by widespread and regular use of probiotics among the population.

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Dr-Blaylock
I have previously discussed the benefits of having certain bacteria within the colon, and how low levels of these bacteria can lead to severe disorders not just of the gastrointestinal tract, but also many organs, including the brain.
MRSA, Staphylococcus, dysbiosis, flesh-eating, bacteria
231
2014-16-19
Wednesday, 19 Nov 2014 04:16 PM
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