"Effective MRSA Staph Treatment Options and Support Since 2008"

Biofilms and their role in recurring infection

“Biofilms” linked to recurring infections

The intelligence and ingenuity of bacteria never cease to amaze me. Bacteria are especially good at hiding in your body and evading the treatments used to kill them. That’s why Staph and MRSA superbug infections can be so hard to treat. It’s also a key reason why Staph and MRSA infections can recur over and over.
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Are Staph bacteria living in your nose?

Nose Staph infections

MRSA in the nose

Staph and MRSA bacteria like warm, moist environments and commonly live in the nose

A favorite place for Staph and MRSA bacteria to live and grow is in your nose. Bacteria like Staph love moist and warm places like the nose, upper respiratory system, groin and arm pits. Staph can live in your nose and not cause a nose infection, however many people get sores and infections in their nose.

For kids, the nose can get a lot of “finger traffic” which can spread Staph bacteria around to other surfaces they touch. Because Staph aureus (the bacteria responsible for MRSA) live in the nose of about 30% of all people, it’s why Staph nose infections are one of the most common types of Staph infections.
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Is stress making your infection worse?

Are you driving with your brakes on?

Have you ever driven your car with the emergency brake on? It’s an easy thing to do and it can take a while before you notice. At first, the car just feels a little sluggish, so you give it a more gas. But it gets worse as you pick up speed and begin to realize something isn’t working right.

Did I run over a nail? Could it be the engine? Am I about to break down?

It doesn’t matter how fast your car is or how new your tires are… Driving with the brakes on is like swimming upstream. Yes, it works, but it’s a lot more work than it needs to be.
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I just fired another doctor

4 years of Staph infection misery

I think we all should aspire to get the very best health care we can. We owe it to ourselves. And, who else is going to stand up for our health if it isn’t us? I feel this is especially important when you are dealing with MRSA Superbug infections, Staph infections, or any other serious health issue.
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Antibiotic resistant Staph bacteria found in meat

Handle raw meath with proper precautions

Handle raw meat with proper care. Photo Credit: CDC James Gathany

Last week ScienceDaily.com reported that 47% of supermarket meat samples of beef, chicken, turkey and pork were contaminated with Staph aureus, and of half of those Staph aureus strains were antibiotic resistant Staph bacteria.

DNA testing of the Staph suggests the majority of the Staph contamination originates from the animals and not people. This was the first ever national meat supply assessment looking for Staph aureus, the bacteria responsible for MRSA, and it was published in the journal of Clinical Infectious Disease.

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Is your doctor helping or hurting?

Many doctors are stepping up to the plate and taking real steps to control MRSA, superbugs and Staph. It’s good to hear about doctors and hospitals that monitor and curb antibiotics use, saving these drugs for when they’re most needed. And some doctors are starting to see the value of natural treatments and give support to their patients who use alternative methods.
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Tea tree essential oil: A good choice for Staph and MRSA?

melaleuca or tea tree oil

There are over 300 species of tea tree.

Tea tree oil has been getting some attention lately as a natural remedy for relief of MRSA and Staph, and for good reason. Tea tree oil is one of the strongest antibacterial essential oils, yet it is very mild and safe and can be used in a variety of ways. Of the studies performed on Tea Tree against Staph and MRSA, it has been shown to be effective at removing these bacteria from the skin.

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Recurring infections: why some succeed and others fail

Almost daily I hear a story from someone who’s stopped their Staph or MRSA infection using a natural treatment approach. I love hearing these stories. However, if you’re looking for a cure for MRSA or Staph, you need to keep these two factors in mind: treatment techniques vs. principles of optimal health. For your best long-term success, be sure your treatment includes both.
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Medical Disclaimer: Michelle Moore is not a doctor or healthcare practitioner, but she is someone who overcame many health obstacles that traditional medicine could not solve. This information is based upon Michelle Moore’s scientific research, education and personal experience and it is for educational purposes only. Information in this web site has not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

This information is not intended as medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician with any questions you may have regarding any medical condition. When choosing a healthcare provider do your own research to ensure they are right for you.

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