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How I Fended Off a Nasty Seasonal Bug

A Narrow Miss with a Nasty Bug

It’s that season again. No, not the holiday season – I mean the cold, flu and nasty bug season.

Fall and winter is the time when low vitamin D levels, kids going back to school and lots of holiday travel create the perfect storm for seasonal bugs to flourish and spread. And the risk is not just limited to the common cold and flu viruses. As the number of people traveling and shopping increase, so does the risk of catching community infections like MRSA, Strep, E. coli, norovirus and other germs.

Where Germs Hang Out

Crowd of peopleBefore I tell you about my own narrow miss, here’s a few travel tips that will help you stay safe. This time of year with people on the go and traveling for the holidays, there’s some high-risk surfaces and objects you’ll want to be aware of.
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Superbug Threat in Your Supermarket Meat

Staph and MRSA bacteria have been found in meat products and on livestock farms, where they pose a direct infection threat to anyone handling or eating contaminated meat. But there’s a another infection threat found in most meat that makes Staph and MRSA harder to treat. This indirect threat has nothing to do with Staph or MRSA bacteria but rather with the drugs fed to livestock to make them grow faster.
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New fabric may repel MRSA

A 17 year old girl may have discovered a bacteria-proof fabric that resists contamination with MRSA. Amber McCleary, the young UK inventor, planned to use her unique fabric to make odor-free dog beds. But after seeing the MRSA lab test results, she quickly realized the fabric’s potential for making clothing, bed linens and hospital gowns resistant to superbugs.
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New report: MRSA infection – what is it?

For most people who get infected with MRSA or a Staph infection, the first question on their mind is “what exactly am I dealing with?” Many people have never even heard of these infections before they become infected.

The first step to getting rid of a stubborn bacterial infection is to be clear about what’s causing the infection, what the risks are and your best options moving forward to get better.
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How long do you need to change your diet?

Yesterday a young man emailed a question about diet and recurring Staph infections. His first infection was 8 months ago. Fortunately, the antibiotics he took stopped his infection. He also began to eat better too: more foods that support the immune system, less foods that weaken it. But lately, he’s been eating the same old diet again, including cola, lots of red meat, alcohol and hardly any fruits or vegetables. In other words, he slipped back into the Standard American Diet (S.A.D.), which really is not helpful when it comes to recurring infections.
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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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