Methicillin Resistant Staphyloccocal Infection


MRSA is responsible for about 20% of hospital infections. Antibiotics can no longer be relied upon to stop MRSA and Staphyloccocus infections.The good news is there are many effective options available for managing and preventing MRSA. Vancomycin is the last antibiotic standing that is effective in managing MRSA, although even now Staph. Has started to become resistant to Vancomycin. One of the reasons why MRSA has developed is because the Staphylococcus bacteria can mutate into L-forms, that are harder to detect, and more difficult to manage, so re-infection rates become prevalent. The second survival technique is the organism creates a protective bio-film (polysaccharide glue)

HA-MRSA although it can infect the skin is more associated with internal infections. Also HA-MRSA is also resistant to more antibiotics. CA-MRSA which is more virulent than HA-MRSA , tends to involve the skin, and is more responsive to antibiotics.

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At Huston Wellness clinic we use a natural approach in dealing with MRSA. This includes the use of natural antibiotics, essential oils, high doses of Vitamin D combined with Vitamin C therapy, various other adjuncts such as colloidal silver, Iodine, Garlic, and various immune boosters. In addition to actually killing the MRSA, diet is stressed, and detoxification undertaken when significant patient symptoms occur from "die-off" that occurs as a result of the killing of the bacteria.Of great importance , in the proper dietary setting is strong support of the digestion process, and appropriate flora in the gastrointestinal tract. Due to the underlying disease and deficiencies in diet , supplementation is strongly advised, which is also extremely important in the functioning of all tissues, and enzymatic reactions ( including those related to the various immune processes). Appropriate sanitary steps are discussed, and steps advised to prevent recurrence of MRSA.

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Learn more about how the Houston Wellness Clinic manages Methicillin Resistant Staphyloccocal Infection.

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