Weight Loss Secret: Stop Feeding Your Creepy Crawler Friends

By: Glen O. Hartman

Even in our sanitary, hygienic and antibiotic ridden environment, you may have uninvited guests. Not the human kind, but uninvited guests known as parasites and, they can be dangerous, unhealthy and cause fat and weight gain. You have a high probability or harboring these parasites: bacteria, worms, fungii, and viruses; in your bowel tract. These parasites cause disease, weight gain, and even dis-figurement as they enjoy the free meals you provide them. Did you know that some roundworms can lay 25,000 eggs every day? A very high percentage of obese people provide a home for these harmful organisms.
You can hardly avoid these parasites, there are some many types and kinds. You have heard some of the most common: pinworms, hookworms, roundworms, giardia, e-coli, candida (a yeast), liver flukes, trichinella, and salmonella. You are the ideal buffet meal for these little creepy crawlers. They love you! You have a nice warm and cozy colon, offer little resistance to their presence and you serve 3 meals a day. For a parasite, what's not to like? However, you eventually will manifest symptoms of parasite infection: constipation, abdominal pain, fat and weight gain, bulging belly, chronic tiredness, and excess gas and more.
Parasites are alien, gross and ugly. Can you imagine the reaction of the woman who was shown a 30 long tapeworm that the doctor had just removed from her intestine? Or, consider the reaction of a man in his twenties when the doctor pulled out a handful of roundworms 9-12 long out of his intestines still wiggling. Many doctors will testify that these examples are not unusual. If you can stand to look, you can see parasites in action in the videos shown on the authors site URL below.
The most common method of finding a pet parasite is to ingest it in the form of an egg case hidden in raw or undercooked pork, beef, or fish. Or, you could drink water contaminated with giardia or other parasites. Also, many animals and their feces carry parasites. In any case, once parasites enter your mouth, they move on through your stomach and into your colon. There they hatch, grow, reproduce, and form a colony. Now you have a colony of alien invaders sucking up nutrition meant for your body.
Much of the waste from parasites is toxic to the human body. Their toxic waste can make you sick, nauseous, or even be life threatening in the extreme. Parasites commonly enter the mouth via dirty hands or contaminated or undercooked pork, beef, fish and other foods. E-coli and salmonella are two examples of this mechanism. The parasite in adult or egg form pass from the mouth, through the stomach, and into the colon. There, the eggs hatch, grow and reproduce. The incoming adult parasites thrive. Some parasites lay 25,000 eggs daily. Altogether, adult parasites reproduce rapidly to form a colony. As the colony grows, its toxic waste plus other "junk" we ingest forms a plaque on the colon walls and lining. This plaque contains toxic parasite waste. The body tries to prevent the spread of poisons by laying down a barrier layer of fat. As plaque accumulates on intestinal walls, more barrier body fat is deposited.
This aforementioned plaque buildup is something relatively new in the world of medicine and human anatomy. Its danger is compounded since the 1960s by the newer synthetic foods, shelf life preservatives, additives, dyes, and chemically enhanced foods we eat today - the "junk" referred to earlier. Much of our daily processed food intake is hostile and nutritionally dead bearing little resemblance to that food which nourished our ancestors. The average American does not get enough fiber to eliminate all waste buildup in our bowel tracts. Our bodies cope with this influx of waste and "junk" by adding layers of fat. Eventually we become obese as our bodies contend with parasites, their waste buildup, plaqueing, and consequent barrier fat deposition.
Obesity is rampant in America today. Research data indicates a very high proportion of overweight and obese people do have some form of parasitic infection. The purpose of this article is to create an awareness that parasitic infestations of your bowel system can cause weight gain. In fact, maintaining your colon health could lead to significant fat and weight loss. A healthy colon does not have parasites.
Maintaining colon health should be an extension of the maintenance planning we do for our dental, cardiovascular, and immune system health. We have the research data, the medicines and the treatment protocol to cure parasite infestations. However, all of this is of no value, if you are not parasite aware. Like exercise, diet, portion control and increasing metabolism, parasite control is important to weight loss and the elimination of a fat loss secret.

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