On 6/19/13 I wrote this blog (Skin Cancer-The Fungus Link). At the end of the blog I assumed that since powerful antifungal drugs were now being used to treat diabetes, in my own words, “ I predict we will soon see a decline in diabetes rates.” Most of the time it takes me decades to be proven correct when talking about my fungal hypothesis, but this time it only took 24 hours!
On 6/22/13, Med Page Today published this headline; Diabetes Deaths on Decline? The paper expounded upon the dramatic drop in diabetes associated deaths in Canada and England during the past 15 years. Do you suppose that it is coincidental that this class of diabetes drugs, called thiazolidinediones, or “glitazones,” was also introduced about 15 years ago? As I reported last week, (The Fungus Link To Diabetes – More Proof!), one American study found the glitzone class of diabetes drugs to inhibit fungal growth as well as Diflucan!
I don’t suppose the AMA (American Medical Association) epiphany is going to occur soon, but I don’t write blogs for the AMA. I write them for you. Researchers are very bright people who were not trained to spot the obvious; that fungus is very, very definitely an overlooked cause of not only diabetes, but also many serious human symptoms and diseases. Today, those diseases are memorialized thousands of times daily in patient charts as “etiology (cause) unknown.”
Since I don’t know your particular case or medical history, I always recommend that you see a doctor when symptoms abound. It is important to know, however, that he/she doesn’t know what has become the basis of my business. Ask him/her if you can try a “30-day health renovation” program including a gradual exercise program, a strict Kaufmann 1 diet and some natural antifungals, taken regularly. I’d recommend that you make a return appointment with him/her on day 31.
You will likely have benefited greatly and learned within 30 days what 8 years of schooling didn’t teach our brightest and best. This isn’t about pharmacology and hospitalization, rather common sense. Teach your doctor well, so he/she may help other patients.