Reader Comments

Meridian Health Protocol

by Jerome Princy (2020-02-26)


What we know is that there Meridian Health Protocol Review are most likely various strains of Morgellons. In fact Morgellons is not the only itchy skin parasite. There are at least two other itch skin parasites with which I'm familiar--Strongyloides stercoralis and Collembola (spring tails). Strongyloides stercoralis is a nematode. Some resources call it a round worm, others a thread worm. It's transferred from feces as in animal feces--most often bird, rat or mice feces. It can also be transferred directly from any infected animal--humans, pets, and even down to mites, bed bugs and so on. It's life cycle is amazing. It exists internally and then with part of its life cycle it surfaces to the skin where it is highly disruptive to the infected animal and also highly contagious to other animals. Diagnosis can be made from stool samples if examined microscopically within twenty minutes--other wise from labs that run an antibody blood serum test for strongyoides. There are over 6.000 species on the planet of collembola. Unfortunately at least one species has found animals a desirable host. They generally feed on decaying matter and will be found in the garden. But the species that raises hell with animals is usually transferred by an infected animal, or by various mites that reside on rats, mice, birds, and other animals. No test is available for diagnosis. One woman had a pigeon nest on her air conditioner outside her window. As the air blew from the air conditioner she felt a biting sensation on her skin. Once they get into the home they can infest rugs, furniture, clothing, air ducts, autos and remain a threat for years and years. If you walk on an infected rug, you can feel them jumping onto your ankles--when they detect a heat source such as a warm body, they can spring several inches--hence the name "spring tails".

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