If your answer is none, you have a lot to learn about parasites and your own health.
If instead, after much research and great deliberation, you finally come around to the idea that you can entertain the possibility that you are ready to speculate as to whether one parasite (just one, mind you) might be at the root of your health symptoms, then you need to read this article.
The fact is that the average person has 10 SPECIES of parasite and doesn’t even know it. That’s not to say that having a parasite is good for you, just that it’s so common to have the top 10 species that you’d be unusual if you didn’t have them. Here are the top 10:
Top 10 Species of Parasite (Everybody has these)
- The common amoeba (Entamoeba Histolytica)
- Giardia (otherwise known as Beaver Fever)
- Tapeworm (the 15 to 25 footers…)
- Dwarf Tapeworm variety 1 (the tiny ones, just 3 to 4 inches long)
- Dwarf Tapeworm variety 2 (it’s common to have this one too)
- The intestinal Fluke
- Pork Roundworm
- Common Roundworm (at a low count, you wouldn’t be symptomatic)
- Beef Roundworm
But do you really have all of these? You may think it is an exaggeration for me to suggest this but I want you to understand that my estimate is incredibly conservative. The fact is that if you only had 10 species of parasite you probably wouldn’t know about it. People who have enough health symptoms to get them thinking about health long enough to finally, inevitably arrive at the idea that they should entertain the possibility that they might have one parasite have by then probably acquired their 15th or 20th species of parasite.
Here are the next 10 most common parasites to host:
Next Top 10 Species of Parasite (you may have these too)
11. Bladder Fluke (have you ever had to urinate too frequently?)
12. Esophagus Fluke (have you ever had heartburn/acid reflux?)
13. Stomach Fluke (have you ever had a stomach ache?)
14. Large Intestine Fluke (have you ever had hip pain?)
15. Lung Fluke (have you ever had a breathing issue or skin condition?)
16. Ovarian Fluke / Prostate Fluke (have you ever had period issues or erectile issues?)
17. Rectum Fluke (have you ever had constipation?)
18. Thyroid Fluke (have you ever had a sore throat?)
19. Lung tissue roundworm (have you ever had a breathing issue or skin condition?)
20. Strongyloides (have you ever had shingles or a year long itch?)
If you were expecting an engraved invitation card announcing that you had a parasite, you’re not going to get one. Stool testing doesn’t work, that system is broken, globally, and needs to be replaced with something better. I outline why in this article.
The purpose of this write-up isn’t however to convince you of your number of species. Often there won’t be proof, and it will be frustrating to use the mind to try to think about this, since the mind you think with isn’t neurally wired into the body you experience with. Specifically, your CNS isn’t wired into the ANS and it’s the ANS that is aware you have parasites. This information isn’t conveyed in a way that allows you to interpret it as such. Therefore it is difficult to use thinking to arrive at an understanding that thinking doesn’t provide information about, which is why a muscle testing analysis is vital in this area.
The greater purpose here is to help you understand why you get medical conditions, and to do so we need to progress from content (the symptom) to context (the number of species required to create any given symptom). I think that if you understand the numbers we’re dealing with, a medical condition will make more sense than it did before you started reading this article.
It is common to have the following numbers of the following parasites (see list below). I can enumerate this because I have had the opportunity, using the system of electrode therapy I developed, to eliminate these organisms one by one. A simple process of keeping track of how many were living in each organ has allowed me to arrive at these numbers, which are an average drawn from roughly 500 assessments.
For ease of counting, I’m going to exclude the microscopic protozoans, Entamoeba Histolytica and Giardia since you could have millions of them, but those numbers won’t particularly make sense due to orders of magnitude.
1. Entamoeba Histolytica (not included in the count)
2. Giardia (not included in the count)
3. Tapeworm: 1 organism
4. Dwarf Tapeworm species 1: 5 organisms
5. Dwarf Tapeworm species 2: 5 organisms
6. Intestinal Fluke: 20 organisms
7. Pork Roundworm: 100 organisms
8. Common Roundworm: 5 organisms
9. Beef Roundworm: 20 organisms
10. Hookworm: 20 organisms
Rough Total: 176 organisms
If you’re like everyone else, you probably have 176 parasites in you and don’t know about it. The human body can easily sustain itself along with 176 parasitic organisms. Over time, there would be degeneration but we call this the aging process and think it’s normal.
If however, you started to develop health symptoms, and began to think there was something seriously wrong (e.g. that perhaps you had one single, little, troublesome parasite in your body), there is a likelihood that you would be positioned somewhere in the second tier of parasites, where the following statistics will apply to you:
11. Bladder Fluke: 20 organisms
12. Esophagus Fluke: 10 organisms
13. Stomach Fluke: 10 organisms
14. Large Intestine Fluke: 10 organisms
15. Lung Fluke: 10 organisms
16. Ovarian Fluke / Prostate Fluke: 12 organisms
17. Rectum Fluke: 6 organisms
18. Thyroid Fluke: 10 organisms
19. Lung tissue roundworm: 10 organisms
20. Liver Roundworm: 10 organisms
Rough Total: 284
While this may seem like an astronomical proposal, I still need to make it clear that if you had 284 parasites in your body, you’d be relatively healthy with a few nagging concerns but nothing medically serious going on.
So what do the numbers look like in serious cases?
To consider this in perspective, we can look at isolated cases where there has been a serious, debilitating symptom in one specific organ (averaged over 10 to 20 cases). It should be understood that this symptom would have been diagnosed by a physician, so the feedback here is more on the basis of providing corroborative information that might illuminate the condition from the perspective of parasites rather than diagnosing a condition that nobody else is aware of. The people in the following case studies were very well aware that there was a problem, just perhaps not aware of the extent of parasitic involvement in the problem.
- Serious Stomach Issue (e.g. Crohn’s): 1 tapeworm, 10 common roundworm, 10 hookworms, 50 stomach flukes, 15 esophagus flukes. 20 pork roundworms, Giardia
- Serious Small Intestine Issue (e.g. Fibromyalgia) 1 tapeworm, 20-40 hookworms, 750 intestinal flukes, 45 esophagus flukes, 300 pork roundworms. Giardia, Amoeba
- Serious Lung Issue (e.g. Asthma/COPD) 50 Lung Flukes, 40 Lung Roundworms, 20 Hookworms, 50 Pork Roundworms, Giardia
- Gluten Allergy: 2-300 intestinal flukes of the species that like gluten, along with 1 to 200 roundworms of the species that like gluten. What looks like a reaction to gluten is in fact a reaction to the large volume of parasite poop that comes after your gluten-loving parasites eat their fill of gluten and excreting the waste natural to that process.
I could include further examples but the outline is going to start reading like a recipe book. Which it is: having multiple species of parasite at a high count in a single location is a recipe for having a debilitating medical condition localized in that area.
While it is normal to wonder if you have one parasite causing your symptom, you need to understand that if your condition has become severe, your count encompasses multiple species in a single location and hundreds of organisms in total.
You May Well Ask
But if that were happening, you may well ask, you would know about it.
Yes… You do know about it. The problem is that instead of calling it what it is (e.g. 10 to 20 species of parasite in the 176 to 1000 member range), you have unconsciously adopted the 20th century habit of disguising your lack of health understanding in impressive diagnostic medical jargon, classified as thousands of diseases, conditions, syndromes, dystrophies, sclerosises, cancers, -plasties, -plasias, -itises, -osuses and allergies. In the 20th century we discovered (invented?) more medical conditions than in all the previous centuries combined.
Why don’t parasites get more attention?
I suggest that if you’re looking for parasites in the 100+ range you’re probably still drastically underestimating what’s going on with your health, and that if you’ve developed an illness, you’re going to need to look in the 500+ parasite range.
Does that make sense, or do you still think that aging is normal, that sickness is inevitable and that the human body just spontaneously self-combusts for no reason?
Call me an optimist but I think we can do better than that.