Fungus Does Cause Alzheimer’s!
If you have known me for any period of time, you know that the Alzheimer’s- fungus link is not new to me, nor should it be to any neurologist in America. Unfortunately, neurologists are totally unaware that certain common fungi (one being Penicillin) are neurotoxic, and therefore fully capable of causing the symptoms seen in neurodegenerative diseases, like Alzheimer’s disease.
In this new study, 21 cadavers brain tissues and blood tissues were examined for the presence of disease causing fungi. The tissues of 11 patients who died of Alzheimer’s disease all had fungi. 10 control patients who did not die of Alzheimer’s disease had no signs of these fungi in their blood stream or brains. Although they never see it this way, in scientific terms, this work represents a “slam dunk.”
When publishing on a new concept, researchers learn to end their papers with the notation, “more research is needed to confirm these findings.” Not only does this statement limit their liability, but it also calls for their peers to duplicate their findings. This is acceptable, but it frustrates me, because the notation buys research time-lots and lots of research time-maybe 10-20 years. In essence this effectively stalls lifesaving antifungal therapy, until a time when more research can be done and a neurologist finally agrees with it.
Based on the 100% results shown in this study (11 of 11), I can assure you that more research will confirm what this paper already has confirmed; that Alzheimer’s disease is one of many, many fungal diseases. Is it now time for sufferers to wait until future researchers confirm this work, or do we owe it to every Alzheimer’s patient in the world, to immediately initiate an antifungal program for them based on this report? What do you suppose will help an Alzheimer’s patient more; an antifungal medication and a changed diet for a few weeks to see if they are on the right track in reversing the disease…or doing nothing?
I have some experience with antifungal meds and diet changes for Alzheimer’s patients, dating back to the 1980’s. In early stage disease, rarely dramatic reversals may be seen. But for most others, family members often witness a gradual change. Successful antifungal treatment for Alzheimer’s patients may depend upon how deeply the brain and blood vessels are impregnated with the responsible fungus and their poisonous byproducts. (mycotoxins). Autoimmune diseases often take decades to develop; don’t expect an antifungal program to do anything but offer you hope and gradual improvement early in the treatment. You can do this!