Flesh Eating Bacteria

by Dave Jackson
Flesh eating bacteria

Let me just weigh in on flesh eating bacteria which is thought to contain more than one bacteria, normally of the strep variety. From what I’ve read, this condition runs a common course of getting infected initially from something that is carrying the bacteria, and then the bacteria entering in the wound to a point where it goes past the area of the wound and into the body – carried by the blood system or lymph system.

I am not 100% certain on the lymph system – but it seems like a likely avenue.

Medical professionals dress the wound and send the patient along their merry way and within a day or so, the wound doesn’t feel much better. Instead, the wound area feels worse and the person feels overwhelmed by the spreading bacteria – sick. No energy. Yucky feeling and taste.

So the person returns to the medical facility and a few tests are done and the wound is re-opened to inspect. One test may reveal more infection (bacteria) than previously thought. Remember, by this time the bacteria has spread further than the initial wound.

Once the diagnosis is Flesh Eating Bacteria, everything is done to salvage what is living. Cells die quickly in this environment as the bacteria is only trying to reproduce.

My thought is that the person who is experiencing this phenomenon is probably very acidic. In other words, their blood pH is more acidic than alkaline. Studies have shown that alkaline is a tough environment for bacteria to spread. Acidic is a great environment for them to multiply and begin to take over the existent cells.

The takeaway for me is to do everything you can to become more alkaline which seems to promote a healthier body. Disease has a hard time existing in an alkaline environment.

One of the easiest ways to become more alkaline is to stay away from acidic foods and to eat more alkaline foods such as green, leafy vegetables. In addition, I’ve found that you can add 8 drops of hydrogen peroxide to your drinking water – per 32 oz or 1 liter, to alkalize the water and in turn, alkalize you. It’s barely noticeable. And if you do taste it a lot or feel the effects from it too much, drop back to 6 drops per liter, or 4 and work your way up to 8.

Thoughts? I’d like to hear from you.

http://serc.carleton.edu/microbelife/extreme/acidic/index.html

http://www.sugaraddictions.com/the-acid-alkaline-balance.htm

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4 comments

Audra Cooley May 13, 2012 - 3:36 pm

How she possibly contracted itDoctors believe Copeland contracted the bacteria — Aeromonas hydrophila — last Tuesday in the incident along Georgia’s Little Tallapoosa River. When the zip line broke, Copeland likely was exposed to the bacteria in the river through her open wound, the Atlanta Journal Constitution reported .

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lydia lambert May 18, 2012 - 12:19 pm

Has anyone informed the family about using alkaline water to help with the flesh eating bacteria. I have heard of a friend who used it and did not have to have an amputation, but how would this information get to the family?

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bacteria May 18, 2012 - 11:10 pm

[…] | Fox News 3 cases so close…improbable…unless it's just the tip of the iceberg. Thoughts: Flesh Eating Bacteria – How to Have an Outstanding Life I always douse a wound with H202…but this article says no: TODAY Health – Diet, Fitness and […]

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H202 Believer May 27, 2012 - 9:35 pm

Hydrogen Peroxide (H2O2) is the best bacteriacide around. I am continually amazed at the stupidity of the medical community to discount it. I used it in the U.S. Marines, I used it in industrial water treatment for special biocide applications where we needed no oder or other chemical waste products (H202 breaks down to pure water – but more expensive than industrial alternatives), and I’ve used it on my wife when she got very strong bacteria skin infection from the ocean. If you get H202 in physical contact with bacteria – it oxidizes – that is burns up the bacteria, releasing bubbles and killing the bacteria instantly. There is no finesse or time delay (as with antibiotics) – you just have to get it into physical contact. So deep wounds are a problem. I normally treat at surface or pull wound open a small bit. Once dry, I use antibiotic cream too. But for serious cases, repeat peroxide treatment every hour or so until the bright red of infection turns dull color. In a case like Copeland, they need to cut incisions and irrigate with H202. Have never tried your systemic pH adjustment by ingesting H202 but it could work and the goal of lowering body pH seems sound.

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