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Denver Nutrition, LLC
Transformation Through Nutrition
with Nutrition Therapy



Debbie Allen, MNT, CHHP
Master Nutrition Therapist
303-782-4842

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Parasites and Nutrition Therapy
In general, worms are parasites that may commonly invade the intestinal tract, and uncommonly invade other parts of the body. There are many types of worms...see list below.

Anytime a client tells me that they think they have parasites - food is always the most direct way to eliminate symptoms. My initial recommendation is to eliminate foods from your diet that could feed harmful bacteria and viruses in your body. The main reason to focus on eliminating bacteria and viruses rather than parasites is because most people diagnosed with a parasitic infection are actually battling a type of bacteria. By eliminating foods that can feed pathogens is a wonderfully beneficial action you can take.
    Eliminate the following foods. Don't FEED the parasites.
  • Eggs
  • Dairy: milk, cheese, butter, and yogurt
  • Grains
  • Canola oil
  • Processed foods, fast food
Reduce animal protein or animal products. This type of food takes longer to digest, and reducing meats will help to heal your symptoms and conditions. If you’re an avid meat eater, reduce your intake of beef, fish or chicken to (2-4 oz) once a day.

What Can I Eat?
Focus on fresh organic (if possible) true healing foods like fruits, greens and low glycemic vegetables. This dietary change will allow you to incorporate a greater number of healing foods that can help kill off the bacteria in your system over time.
    Get creative with salads at every meal. Include some of the following healing herbs and vegetables.
  • Arugula
  • All leafy greens
  • Celery
  • Cucumbers
  • Cilantro
  • Dandelion greens
  • Fennel bulbs
  • Parsley
Infuse your water for great healing flavors:
Lemon water and lime water

Listing of the common names of the most prevalent
types of parasites that call the human body home.
Symptoms may vary depending on the worm.


LifeCycle

Tape worms: Taenias - fish tapeworm, beef tapeworm, and pork tapeworm. Obtained from eating raw or undercooked, infected meat. Adult worms can reach a length of more than 15 feet.

Pork tapeworms can enter the brain and cause seizures.
Fish tapeworms can produce over one million eggs per day. It can grow up to 33 feet.
The tapeworm is normally half an inch long, and is usually white/grey in color.

Black worms: These are 10 - 12 inches in length and leave the colon wrapped in 'yellow acid water'. They nest deep in the impacted colon wall.

White worms: They come in all sizes, from tiny pinworms to those that look like spaghetti or angel hair pasta.

Red worms: These look just like earthworms. They exude from the colon wrapped in balls. They can reach up to 6 inches long.

Inch worms: These are thick (pencil size), black and bumpy, and about 2 inches long.

Pin worms: Tiny parasites that wiggle out of the anus cavity. The have the appearance of white rice and are about 3/4 inch long and are thicker than white worms.

Hook worms: Curved parasites about six inches long, and grayish. Infestation is as high as 50% worldwide. Hookworms grip the intestinal wall and suck blood.

Thread worms: Cream-colored parasites as thin as a thread. They often come out by the hundreds.

Stickpin worms: One inch long and a head like a pea, perfectly round, small ones are white, adults are black.

'Little fish': Fish-type parasites with heads and tails that swim out of the colon in schools. They average about 1/2 inch long.

'Fuzz balls': Round parasites with fur on them. About 1/4 - 3/4 inch diameter, yellow in color.

'Spiders': Has an appearance similar to that of a spider and are colored brown; often 1 inch long.

In general, worms may be associated with overall fatigue, and "flu-like" symptoms or even vitamin and mineral deficiencies. Often, there are intestinal symptoms such as: poor digestive symptoms, gas, burping, fatigue, joint pains, lowered resistance and even mood changes and depression.

Prevention:
  • Proper hygiene
  • Proper elimination of human waste
  • Avoid walking barefoot on soil that may be contaminated
  • Avoid eating improperly cooked meat
    • Worms may actually come out of the anus at night, when in bed, due to the warmth. Thus, especially children, may be checked, while sleeping.
    • Worms are very contagious.
    • Check all members of household if one has been diagnosed.
    • Be very careful with personal hygiene.
    • Keep toilet seats cleaned well and after every use for several days at beginning of treatment.
    • For severe infections, use bowel cleanse programs with high colonics or home enemas, for first few weeks.
    Like I said in the second paragraph above, food is always the remedy as well as the culprit. Each person is different and each digestive system has its own quirks. Some people find certain foods too acidic and may experience heartburn. Some folks can't tolerate lactose and experience gas and diarrhea after consuming dairy products like yogurt, milk, and cheese. Certain spices may not agree with all people. You might also find that specific things like eating fruits in the latter part of the day don't agree with you.

    Get in touch with YOUR body and digestive system. Keep a food diary to track patterns. This is the best way to personally understand what works for your digestive system. By jotting down what you eat every day, you will be able to see patterns and identify foods that don't agree with you. Read more about Food journaling HERE.


  • Good health begins with taking responsibility for our own body.
    Contact Me Now to Begin Your Transformation.


    If you have questions, need more information or would like to schedule
    a FREE 30 minute phone consult: Call Debbie Allen, MNT at 303-782-4842.




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