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Adiós candidiasis: Increíble método eliminará la infección


The candida fungus lives with us and can cause lesions in the mouth and on the skin. Even urinary tract infections. And what is much more serious, it can even reach our blood, compromising our heart, our brain, or even causing a generalized infection called sepsis. The good news is that candida can be prevented and treated both traditionally and naturally through what we eat. And in that case, I want to talk to you about the candida diet, if it really works and how you can do it. I also want to talk to you about magnesium salts, oregano, and tea. What is my opinion about them? I am Dr. Juan Ignacio Veller. In addition to the symptoms and everything I have just told you, I want to tell you curiosities about candida, how to treat it if you already have it, if it is contagious and much more. Let’s start here.


Candida lives with us, but it does so in small numbers. It is part of the body’s natural microbiota, specifically the normal flora. It can be found on our skin, in our mouths, in our intestines, and on our genitals. Maintaining a proper balance between the candida and other bacteria is key to preventing candida infections. Certain medications and foods can disrupt this balance, so it is important to be mindful of what we consume and avoid using certain medications without prescription. Having a strong immune system can also help keep candida at bay.

When the balance is disrupted, a yeast infection can occur, which is the overgrowth of candida. This can lead to symptoms such as lesions in the mouth, throat, skin, kidneys, and even the bloodstream. In the mouth, candida can cause whitish, cottony lesions on the tongue and cheeks, accompanied by taste loss and pain. These lesions can progress to the throat and esophagus, making it difficult to eat and drink. In the skin, candida can cause red spots and blisters, particularly in moist areas such as armpits, groin, and under the breasts. It can also affect the toenails and fingernails. In the kidneys and bladder, candida can cause urinary tract infections, which can be challenging to distinguish from candida colonization. The most dangerous scenario is when candida reaches the bloodstream, as it can invade the heart and brain, leading to endocarditis, meningitis, and sepsis.


Not all individuals are predisposed to candida infections. In fact, only those who break the balance are at risk. Factors that can increase the risk include a diet high in sugar, flour, and yeast, as well as certain medications like antibiotics, contraceptives, corticosteroids, chemotherapy, and radiotherapy. Diabetic patients are also more prone to candida infections due to the fungus’s affinity for sugar. Chronic stress and weak immunity can also make individuals more susceptible to candida overgrowth.

One approach to preventing candida infections is the anti-candida diet, which aims to reduce sugar, flour, and yeast intake while increasing consumption of lean proteins, vegetables, and fruits with a low glycemic index. While there isn’t enough evidence to prove its effectiveness in preventing candida, following this diet can improve overall health, including reducing the risk of diabetes, inflammation, hypertension, and cardiovascular disease.


In addition to dietary changes, it is essential to avoid the indiscriminate use of antibiotics and consult with a doctor about the use of oral contraceptives and corticosteroids. Properly controlling diabetes and managing stress through exercise, a healthy diet, and meditation can also help prevent candida overgrowth. Traditional remedies such as Epsom salt, oregano, and tea have been used to combat candida naturally, but the evidence is limited, and excessive or improper use can be harmful.

If candida infection occurs, treatment with antifungals is necessary. Scraping the lesions and examining them under a microscope can confirm the presence of candida. The duration of treatment depends on the severity of the condition and may last for ten to 21 days. Once the infection is cleared, preventive measures should be exaggerated to avoid recurrence.


While candida is not usually contagious, it can be spread in certain circumstances, especially to individuals with weakened immune systems. For example, a breastfeeding infant with candida in their mouth can infect the mother’s breasts through breastfeeding. Overall, maintaining a healthy lifestyle is crucial in preventing candida infections.

I hope this article has provided useful and informative insights into candida and its prevention and treatment methods. Remember to always consult with a healthcare professional for accurate diagnosis and personalized advice.


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