How To CURE Your Yeast Infection In ONE DAY
Hi there, Eric Bakker, naturopath. I'm going to do a tutorial today on how to cureCandida in 24 hours. How you can get rid of your yeast infection completely in one dayand be fully cured and healed and never get it back again, zero. What do you think aboutthat? Well, I just spent a good hour on YouTubehaving a look at a whole array of different YouTube tutorials by experts in Candida. Andone particular person claims you can cure Candida 100 percent in one week; every caseof Candida can be cured by following a 100 percent vegan diet. All you've got to do iseat lots and lots of fruit, nothing but fruit;
you avoid all animal proteins completely,no meat at all, no eggs, no fish, no chicken, no beef, absolutely no animal food. Just eatnothing but fruit and within one week, it's fully cured because all animal foods containfats, which line your arteries and keep sugar in your blood, which allows Candida to feedoff. What a load of crap! I just can't really buy a lot of this stuff that people come upwith. I'm telling you folks, there's so much bologna on line. There's another man I saw on a YouTube clip.He said, You can drink alcohol with a yeast infection. There's nothing wrong with Vodkaor Gin. Neutral spirits are fine. Just avoid
other things like Whiskey and Bourbon andbeer, but Vodka and Gin are fine to drink with a yeast infection. Now, if you're going to watch these sortsof clips and believe them, you're going to be a real fool and a sucker for punishment.Some of these tutorials have had 20,000 or 30,000 views in 30 days, which shows me that a lotof people maybe are falling for this sort of crap. I really hope you don't fall forthis absolute nonsense. Think about it logically, eating lots of fruit, 15 pieces of fruit aday, loaded with sucrose and fructose. What are you doing to your gut?
Now, this particular person's about 20 yearsold and quite a fanatical vegan no doubt like a lot of vegans are. But I'd like to see thisparticular person when she's 50 like me to see what she looks like; if she's still bubblyand bright and bouncing around and all happy. She could be a big ball of lard at that stage;we don't really know what she's going to look like. I'm not here to criticize her, but I'm goingto tell you that these sorts of approaches are absolute garbage. You know they may workfor 6 months or 12 months. They may work for her, but if you're going to try this approachwith a seriously bad yeast infection and just
eat fruit all day, how do you think you'regoing to feel? Within a couple of years, you're going to be B12 deficient, you're going tobe Iron deficient, you're going to get fatigued and tired, you'll have recurring infections,you'll have blood sugar problems, and you're going to feel pretty sick. I want you to takemy advice and don't follow these sorts of ridiculous radical approaches. My approach makes a lot more sense and isbased on the work done by a naturopath and medical many years ago. Trowbridge; Trowbridge's MEVI approach makes common sense to me. Eggs, vegetables, meats, yogurt,cultured fermented foods, nuts and seeds,
a wide range of different foods obviouslytailored to suit a specific person. Now I'm not here to argue the merits of veganism orvegetarianism versus eating meat in the diet, but I've been through a strict stage in mylife where I've avoided all that or more, proteins, completely for a while and I feltgreat. But then after a while, I didn't feel great until I incorporated protein back intomy diet from an animal source. I'll do some YouTube clips outlining the importanceof animal proteins in your diet, which I believe are very important. But it's up to you todecide what way you're going to get your protein sources from. You may want to get them fromvegetable sources or legume sources or nuts
Fungi Death Becomes Them CrashCourse Biology
Hello and welcome to the wonderfulworld of fungi (fuhngahy), or fungi (fuhnjahy).Both are acceptable pronunciations. But I say fungi because it's fungus.Not funjus. Though funjus is also fun to say. Fungi are a little bit like plants, and more like animalsthan you might think. They diverged from protistsabout a billion years ago, and today scientists estimatethat there are about 1.5 million
species of Fungi on the earth,though in a formal, taxonomic way, we only know about100,000 or so of them. And those that we have metare wonderful, weird, and, in some cases, deadly. And the fact is, death is prettymuch what fungi are all about. Sure, there are the fun fungi,like the singlecelled Saccharomyces, also known as yeast. Without them, we wouldn'thave beer, wine or bread.
It's also true that fungi areresponsible for all kinds of diseases, from athlete's foot to potentiallydeadly histoplasmosis, aka spelunker's lung,caused by fungus found in bird and bat droppings. Fungi can even make people crazy. When the fungus Clavicepspurpurea grows on grains used to make bread and beer,it causes gangrene, nervous spasms, burning sensations, hallucinations,and temporary insanity.
One compound in this fungus,lysergic acid, is the raw materialused to make LSD. And finally there's the destructionthat some fungi bring onto other animals: More than 6 millionbats in North America have died since just 2007, due to a fungaldisease called white nose syndrome. And a fungus has beenimplicated in several extinctions of amphibians andthreatens many more, perhaps as many as a thirdof all amphibians on Earth.
But none of this is what I meanwhen I talk about fungi and death. While some members of thefungus family are total bummers, all of them together performperhaps the most vital function in the global food web: They feaston the deceased remains of almost all organismson the planet. And by doing that, they convertthe organic matter that we're all made of back into soil,from which new life will spring. So, fungi: They thrive ondeath, and in the process,
make all life possible. Aha! You Didn't expect to seeme in the chair so soon! But before we go any deeperinto the kingdom fungi, I wanted to make a toast to Louis Pasteurin the form of a Biolography. By Pasteur's time, beer had beenbrewed for thousands of years in cultures all over the world. Some experts think it may havebeen the very reason that our