CANDIDA AURIS in a Petri Dish
VLA COMMENT: I may wrong but it is the CNNs of the world; the NY Times, Washington Post, that are really running with this news. I wonder if we are getting a False flag plague panic attack. Looks like a baby carriage to me. Perhaps a sign of the End Days, 3rd Temple (built on Golum lake geyser), Messiach, The second coming.
Turkey tail mushrooms are the mushrooms you see growing horizontally on trees in the fall. They are not eatable, but you can make a tincture. It is said to cure breast cancer.
Reishi mushrooms have been studied and in most cases rids the body of HPV. (see studies and the product they used which is available for consumers)
I recommend that you eat a lot of mushrooms and let fungus fight fungus. I think the good guys are going to win.
Some say the mold is from toxic agriculture. I think Polio became virulent when toxic agriculture rolled into the lake and water ways, where people were known to contract Polio.
CITRIC ACID IS DERIVED FROM AGRICULTURAL MOLD. IS THERE A CONNECTION BETWEEN UBIQUITOUS CITRIC ACID IN OUR FOODS AND VITAMINS DERIVED FROM FEEDSTOCK (see below…Aspergillus fumigatus), AND THE FUNGUS PLAQUE HAPPENING IN THE HOSPITALS TODAY (Candid Auris)?
Since it is not a natural substance but created using Aspergillus niger, a black mold proven to cause allergic reactions and disease in humans, it is difficult to understand how it has been protected under GRAS classification and has not been empirically studied.
1 day ago – Aspergillus fumigatus, a fungus associated with invasive fungal sinusitis … Candida auris is an emerging fungus described by the CDC as a …
Author information: (1)Department of Microbiology, Punjab Agricultural University, Ludhiana, India.
Citric acid is the principal organic acid found in citrus fruits. To meet increasing demands it is produced from carbohydrate feedstock by fermentation with the fungus Aspergillus niger and the yeasts of Candida.
The Mount Sinai patient died after 90 days in the hospital. According to The New York Times, testing in his room revealed the organism had spread to almost all surfaces. The hospital ended up having to go as far as ripping out ceiling and floor tiles during its efforts to disinfect the room.
There are two main challenges when it comes to the C. auris organism. The first is that it is incredibly difficult to detect, as it does not show in regular blood tests. A medical professional must suspect the infection so that advanced laboratory testing and technology can be used to look for the organism. The symptoms associated with C. auris mimic other infections, often resulting in misdiagnosis and improper treatment protocols. This problem is further complicated by the fact that most patients are already seriously ill with other conditions at the time of infection and diagnosis.
The second challenge is that C. auris is resistant to the antifungal medications most often used to treat Candida strains.
Read more...What to be alert for…symptoms etc.