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Colonics Cleanse Protozoa Parasites plus More

Protozoa Parasite

Protozoa can be found in almost every place you can imagine here on Earth. They can be found in ponds, streams, rivers, swamps and in most soil. Even the most polluted water contains some species of protozoa.

A parasite in our body lives off of our cells, our energy or the food we eat.  As a result they take away from the nourishment and energy we require to be active and stay healthy.

When there is a parasite inside our body we are at risk for sickness, disease and different health challenges. Parasites, like protozoa, live almost everywhere and can easily get inside us in many different ways. Some of these ways include:

  • insect bites
  • walking around without shoes or socks on
  • drinking dirty water
  • eating raw fruits and vegetables
  • touching something dirty (door knob or money) and then touching our faces or mouths.

Nematode Parasite

Many nematodes are parasitic, meaning they need other creatures or plants as hosts for survival. Nearly every main animal group has a parasitic nematode.

Some parasites are harmful while some hardly have any serious effect on the host.

Typically, nematodes compete with their host for nutrients. They can proliferate into numbers that block the flow of nutrients and fluids. Nematodes can block the lymphatic system which can cause dangerous swellings.

Cestoda Parasite

Among the oldest known parasites, tapeworms are considered humanity's largest intestinal inhabitant. They each have a head that attaches to the intestinal wall. As long as the head remains attached to the intestinal mucosa, a new worm can grow from it.

Tapeworms do not contain digestive tracts but get their nourishment by absorbing partially digested substances from the host. They are whitish in color, flat and ribbon-like, with a covering that is a transparent skin-like layer.

Common cestoda include: Beef tapeworm , Pork tapeworm, Fish tapeworm and Dog tapeworm.

Trematode Parasite

Trematode are leaf-shaped flatworms also known as flukes. They are parasitic during nearly all of their life-cycle forms. The cycle begins when larvae are released into freshwater by infected snails. The freeswimming larvae can then directly penetrate the skin of the human host or are ingested after encysting in or on various edible, vegetation, fish, or crustaceans.

Common trematode include:

  • Intestinal fluke
  • Blood fluke
  • Liver fluke
  • Oriental Lung Fluke
  • Sheep liver fluke