virus

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  • Candida Auris Version 1.0 (superbug)

    Candida auris is so tenacious, in part, because it is impervious to major antifungal medications, making it a new example of one of the world’s most intractable health threats: the rise of drug-resistant infections. New York Times 7 Apr 2019

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  • Eastern Equine Encephalitis Version 1.0

    The incubation period for Eastern equine encephalitis virus (EEEV) disease (the time from infected mosquito bite to onset of illness) ranges from 4 to 10 days. EEEV infection can result in one of two types of illness, systemic or encephalitic (involving swelling of the brain, referred to below as EEE). The type of illness will depend on the age of the person and other host factors. It is possible that some people who become infected with EEEV may be asymptomatic (will not develop any symptoms). (CDC)

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  • Enterococcus Faecium Version 1.0

    Enterococcus faecium is a Gram-positivealpha-hemolytic or non-hemolytic bacterium in the genus Enterococcus.[1] It can be commensal(innocuous, coexisting organism) in the gastrointestinal tract of humans and animals,[2] but it may also be pathogenic, causing diseases such as neonatal meningitis or endocarditis.

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  • Lactobacillus Acidophilus Version 1.0

    Lactobacillus Acidophilus is generally considered a healthful bacteria. However the Hunter 4025 will flag overgrowth which causes intestinal problems.

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  • Respiratory Synctial Virus Version 1.0

    Respiratory syncytial virus, or RSV, is a common respiratory virus that usually causes mild, cold-like symptoms.

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  • Rubella (german measles) Version 1.1

    Rubella, also known as German measles or three-day measles,[5] is an infection caused by the rubella virus.[3] This disease is often mild with half of people not realizing that they are infected.[1][6] A rash may start around two weeks after exposure and last for three days.[1]

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  • Varestrongylus Klapowi Version 1.2

    Larry Klapow, PhD is the owner of Klapow Bioscience in Santa Rosa, CA.

    I am a PhD invertebrate biologist currently investigating the relationship between a new species of human parasite I discovered in 1994, Varestrongylus klapowi, and chronic diseases (ME/CFS,MCS, ASD, Lyme Disease). I’ve analyzed its anatomy, lifecycle, origins, occurrence, and treatment over the past 25 years. I’ve had recent success with enzymes which break down the cuticle of its asexual stages which form biofilms in the nasal sinuses close to the pituitary and brain. Live moving specimens of the parasite and how to collect it may be viewed on YOUTUBE at KLAPOW BIOSCIENCE. The product image is from Dr. Klapow’s video.

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