Home Remedies for Vaginosis, apple cider vinegar for a couple apple cider vinegar in atelephone wire soak your vagina in water mixed withapple cider vinegar for about 1520 minutes as it helps in killing the harmful bacteria andremoving the infection any Greek fenugreek is highly beneficialfor treating bacterial vaginosis it will help improve the pH level in thevagina and boost the immune system to speed up the healing process
drink this water the next morning on anempty stomach fenugreek helps in maintaining thehormonal balance in regulating the menstrual cycle yellow card tippit n pun in plain yogurtand inserted in your vagina to get rid of bacterial infection yogurt contains natural bacteria whichhelp to balance the pH level up the vagina while eliminating the infection you can also eat plain yogurt at leasttwice a day
tea tree oil tea tree oil is an herbalremedy to treat bacterial vaginosis at home makes a few drops of tea treeoil in the lukewarm water and rinse your vagina with this solution t3 oil is natural antibacterial that isvery effective in reducing bacterial infection in the vagina garlic garlic is one of the best home remediesfor bacterial infection in women you can eat raw garlic cloves
or place a garlic clove in your vaginaand remove it after a few hours garlic is an actual antibiotic and workswell to cure bacterial vaginosis coconut oil coconut oil has natural antiviral and a bacterial and antifungalproperties that can kill the germs that cause bacterial vaginosis and prevent it from recurring teabag socan teabag in water and then place it in therefrigerator for a few minutes
then place it in your vagina for about10 minutes tea bag is a soothing relief to theitchiness cost due to bacterial infection nope interment next for teaspoon ofturmeric powder in a glass of lukewarm milk engine did every day till the symptomssubside completely Marga Sol leaves martha is an effective national cure forbacterial infection
crash a handful of my guess Elise insome water to form a paste apply this paste on your vagina andleave it for some time %uh repeat this remedy at least twice aday in order to get relief allegedly make alleged 30 by boiling itin some water now soak a clean cloth in gently rub itinto your vagina it will give you relief from theinformation cost due to bacterial infection black walnut you can apply black walnuttincture to cure bacterial vaginosis
Does A Low Neutrophil Count Mean I Have Candida
Greetings. It's New Zealand naturopath, EricBakker. I'm the author of Candida Crusher and I'm also the formulator of a range ofsupplements called Canxida. Thanks for checking out the tutorial. I've got a question here froma guy called Pakreen in Amsterdam. Pak is asking me, quot;Does a low neutrophil count meanI have Candidaéquot; Well, Pak. It doesn't necessarily mean you've got Candida, but it can certainlymean that you're going to be more susceptible to a yeast or bacterial infection.Low neutrophil count, another word we use for it is called neutropenia. What are neutrophilséNeutrophils are white blood cells and we've got two main types of cells in our blood.We've got red cells and white cells. There
are different kinds of white cells. A verycommon one that makes up about 75 percent of all white blood cells is called neutrophils.Neutrophils are really like the marines. These guys are front line. These guys are handtohandcombat, so they're going to look for things like bacteria and they're going to attackthe bacteria and they're going to engulf the bacteria. They're going to kill them.If bacteria bypass the neutrophil line or if bad guys get past the marines, then youneed to have other guys in the back, you need soldiers in the background there basicallyto take up the slack. And then we're going to get other kinds of cells. It's going toget more complicated and we call them the
lymphocytes. The neutrophils with mediateimmunity and the lymphocytes or the specialty guys in the back, these are the artillery,and we will call them the humeral immunity. So you've got two main types of immune systems.The front end and the back end. Neutrophils make up the front line.If you're going to cut your finger and get bacteria in there, bugs into your system,ear, nose or throat or any way that you can ingest them, then neutrophils are going tohelp to take them out. If you've got a low count, you're going to be more susceptibleto bacterial infections especially, but also fungal infections. If a finds thatyou've got thrush in the mouth or you've got
sores that don't heal or you've got fevers,temperatures and sweats and stuff, especially if you've got lumps and bumps around the bodylike lymph nodes that could be up. That could be a sign that you've got neutropenia, butalso you've got a problem with the back end of the immune system. The lymphocytes couldbe problematic. Neutrophils themselves don't necessarily give us the same kind of signsin the lymphatic system that the lymphocytes do with lymph nodes. I hope that answers yourquestion, Pak, about neutrophils. So how do we get low neutrophilsé How doesneutropenia occur in the bodyé Some people are genetically susceptible to neutropenia,so they're basically born with low neutrophils.
That could be part of their genetic makeup.Many people, however, can get neutropenia from pharmaceutical medications. It's notuncommon to get them from recurring repeated rounds of antibiotics. Different heart medications.I know from experience that thyroid medications, propylthiouracil and carbimazole, for example,they can lower neutrophils by default. And different kinds of heart drugs, antiarrhythmiadrugs and blood pressure drugs can also have that similar effect on neutrophils.Of course, we classically get that with different chemotherapy treatments that can cause neutropenia.So you know if you're on medication and you've got neutropenia after you've been on medication,just do a Google search for that drug and
check if there is any neutropenia involved.Just check for low neutrophils and then that pharmaceutical medicine to see if there isa link there. If you're worried, talk to your about it. Because some drugs can makeyou more susceptible to getting fungal and bacterial infections and that's not a goodidea. I hope that gives you a little bit of insightinto low neutrophil count. Thanks for tuning into my tutorial.
Immune System part 1 Crash Course AP 45
You may not know it, but your body is engagedin a neverending battle. You are literally covered in staph and strepand e coli, and all sorts of dubious characters that are intent on using you, and your body'smany resources, to feed themselves, find shelter, and reproduce as much as they want. And, hey, we all gotta make a living. Butit is not your job to give these guys a free lunch. So your body has developed a threepart policytoward these shady customers, and its enforcement is handled by your immune system. The immune system is different from all theother systems we've talked about this year
in that it's not a specific, tissueorgansystemkind of system. Instead, it involves a whole bunch ofdifferent tissue groups, organ systems, and specializedbutwidelydistributed defense cells. Together, this league of extraordinary substancesjoins forces to perform all of the defense functions your body depends on to keep youalive in an incredibly germy world. And the first line of defense in this neverending battleéThat's your innate, or nonspecific, defense system. Like your average frontline soldier, it'sprepared to immediately engage with anyone suspicious, and it mostly includes stuff wewere born with, like the external barricades
of your skin and mucous membranes, and internaldefenses like phagocytes, antimicrobial proteins, and other attack cells. But some enemies must be fought with specialforces. And here, your body can deploy your adaptive, or specific defense system, whichis more like your Seal Team Six. It takes more time to call in, but it'sspecially designed to go after specific targets. And it keeps files on those bad guys so itknows how to handle them next time around. But today we're going to focus on your innatesystem, and look at how it uses an arsenal of physical and chemical barriers, killercells, and even fever, to keep you healthy.
Proving that sometimes, the symptoms we associatewith illness are actually the signs that we're healing. Just because something is simple doesn'tmean that it can't be elegant. I mean, your body is capable of some incredibly sophisticated things, including defending itself from infection. But occasionally there's something to besaid for brute force. And a lot of your innate immune system'sfunctions aren't exactly subtle. For example, your body's very first line of defense isa simple physical barrier. And it works! Like a wall around a fortress, your skin doesa fantastic job of keeping out all manner
of malevolent microorganisms. As long as that tough, keratinized epithelialmembrane doesn't get torn open or busted up too much, you could probably, like, makesnowballs out of raw sewage and still be alright. Although.no. No. Your many mucous membranes also provide ahandy physical barrier. You'll remember that they line any cavity that opens up intothe germy outside world, including the respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive tracts. Not only do your skin and mucosasupply simple physical protection,
they also pack some serious chemical weaponry. Eat some questionable leftovers for lunchéDon't worry, your stomach is literally filled with acid, so you probably are covered. Walk facefirst into your coworker's nastysneeze cloudé No worries, your nasal passages can whip up a tissuebox worth of sticky mucusto help trap viruses before they enter your lungs. You've also got bacteriafighting enzymesin your saliva and lacrimal eye fluid, and peptides called defensins in your skin andmembranes that help keep bacteria and fungi from setting up shop around inflamed or scrapedskin.