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Monday, June 23, 2014

Causes of odor: BACTERIAL OR FUNGAL

I have consulted with various medical doctors, i.e., an internist, gynecologist, and podiatrists, about fungal and bacterial infections in general. These doctors, without exception, have explained to me that different microbial species restrict access by other species to their population. They tell me that when one species population grows, it limits the growth and population of the other microbial species that form part of the intestinal flora or any other part of the body.

When I had an infected ingrown toenail, my podiatrist prescribed oral antibiotics and an antibiotic ointment to put on the nail and surrounding skin. After the infection healed, I asked the doctor if I should continue using the cream to prevent more bacterial infections. He explained that if I would continue to use the antibacterial cream, it would then eventually produce a fungal infection, since eliminating the bacterial population would create a void for other microorganisms to populate. In other words, the various species of microorganisms in the gut keep each other in check.

Human beings, animals, and microbes are territorialistic, and we feel threatened if a stranger enters into our territory o inside our home without permission. For this reason, great wars have been fought. The winner invades the conquered territory and all its inhabitants. Microbes behave the same. For this reason, we need to not only eliminate the odor producing microbe, but we need to be very concerned with which other microbe we are replacing it.

This explanation helps us better understand the theories discussed in our community regarding the cause of odor.

Some people are convinced that the cause is a candida overgrowth, while others have received positive TMAU tests results, indicating that they high levels of odorous trimethylamine (TMA) are caused by bacteria. According to the explanation given to me by numerous doctors, it is not probable to have enough overgrowth of both, bacteria AND fungi in the intestines for both to be contributors to body odor and/or halitosis. There are sufferers who want to follow both protocols, the TMAU odor-management protocol and the candida diet at the same time. First of all, it is not necessary to do this because the probability is that one does not suffer from both, and second, it would be a very unhealthy diet that eliminates too many nutrients for a long time.

For the reasons above stated, it is first necessary to determine whether the cause of odor is fungal or bacterial with the appropriate tests performed by qualified professionals whenever possible. In addition, sufferers should not take antibiotics for a prolonged period of time because it creates a void in the intestines and consequently other odor producing microbes and possibly life-threatening pathogens may invade the empty space. Aside from this danger, it simply makes no sense to create a microbial void in the intestines in an effort to control odor only for it to eventually be naturally filled by other odor-producing organisms.

It is recommended by experts that antibiotics unless under medical supervision, which may not permit antibiotic treatment without it being determined to be clinically necessary. For this reason, it is also not recommended for someone to follow a prolonged diet intended to reduce fungi (candida) without first determining precisely what the cause of odor is.
It’s important to not leave a void after reducing a microbial community in the intestines, and therefore, replacement with probiotics is recommended. Probiotics consist of live organisms that have important physiological functions in the intestines. By populating the empty space, probiotics keep other microbes within their well-established boundaries

Candida infection pictures


María de la Torre
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