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Malaria Regimen

Follow the Antiparasitic Regimen and The Water Cure.  Use Nutricology Artemisinin and high dose Vitamin C.

Use the Antiparasitic Regimen using only recommended serving size of the Eclectic Institute Intestinal Support (also known as Black Walnut Wormwood).  This supplement already contains a water extract (freeze dried) of wormwood annua, which is the single best agent to use against malaria. The extract of wormwood annua, also known as artermisia annua, sweet wormwood or sweet Annie, contains artemisinin. Artemisinin is an antiparasitic which crosses the intestinal barrier easily, better than wormwood absynthium, another ingredient of the Eclectic product, to fight parasites in the bloodstream.

Pure wormwood annua extract is available in Nutricology Artemisinin, and if money is tight and only one product will be purchased, make it the Nutricology, but otherwise use the Nutricology product as a booster to the Eclectic to ensure quicker success.

To also ensure a quicker resolution, use the Water Cure, using the full amount of salt specified, and vitamin C.

The best treatment for malaria is prevention. Do everything possible to reduce the chance of mosquito bites when in infected areas. Use a high dose B complex internally, which seems to help repel the critters - in particular thiamin (vitamin B1) and to go all out, use a 100mg thiamin capsule every 8 hours. Also, using Artemisinin internally will help repel them. Use a good mosquito repellent topically. The best natural types contain essential oils like eucalyptus, lemon, citronella, lemongrass, and/or the two best oils for this purpose - catnip and lemon tea tree. If DEET or any other toxic type will instead be employed, first protect the liver with a silymarin product like Now Silymarin.

 

 

 

 

 

Qinghaosu, dietary vitamin E, selenium, and cod-liver oil: effect on the susceptibility of mice to the malarial parasite Plasmodium yoelii.

Levander OA, Ager AL Jr, Morris VC, May RG.

Human Nutrition Research Center, US Department of Agriculture, MD 20705.

Young female mice were fed torula-yeast-based diets deficient in vitamin E or selenium or supplemented with cod-liver oil to determine the effect of host antioxidant status on the therapeutic efficacy of the Chinese traditional antimalarial drug qinghaosu (QHS), a sesquiterpene endoperoxide. Vitamin E deficiency enhanced the antimalarial action of QHS against Plasmodium yoelii, both in terms of decreased parasitemia and improved survival but Se deficiency did not. A vitamin E-deficient diet containing 5% cod-liver oil had such strong antimalarial activity in itself that no additional therapeutic benefit of QHS could be demonstrated. Hematocrit values in parasitized mice treated with QHS or fed the cod-liver-oil-supplemented, vitamin E-deficient diet were normal.
Nutritional manipulation of host antioxidant status may provide a promising prophylactic and/or therapeutic tool for the control of malaria.

PMID: 2756922 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

This regimen is also reprinted on the website http://malariasupplements.com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



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eRegimens is a division of Electroherbalism, which has the latest in alternative health information. All articles and other information written by eRegimens are © 2005 - 2007 and may be reprinted for non-commercial purposes as long as attribution and a link is provided to eRegimens.