How to Take Antibiotics without Side Effects

By | April 1, 2017
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There is a lot of talk and controversy about antibiotics nowadays. The negative aspects of conventional antibiotics are finally coming to light. Years of abuse and over prescribing led to the disastrous consequences of terrible health problems and our resistance to them. Constant exposure to antibiotics led to the spreading of superbugs that are resistant to an increasing number antibiotic drugs.  How did it all start? In 1928, Sir Alexander Fleming discovered the antibacterial power of the mold Penicillium notatum. Soon after the pharmaceutical industry took notice of it and created our modern day antibiotics. Even though it was a natural healing agent able to destroy Staphylococcus aureus and other bacteria, the industry heavily abused the goodness it provided. Excessive exposure to antibiotics also dangeroulsy affects your gastrointestinal health, which can predispose you to many diseases.

But did you know that over 90 percent of the DNA in your body is not really yours? It belongs to a long list of various  microbes. So your well being depends on these microorganisms living inside you. Thus, it is very important to replenish the good bacteria that are killed by antibiotics taken with certain foods.

So if you must take antibiotics, follow these suggestions to avoid many side effects:

  • Take probiotics.Probiotics are microorganisms composed of beneficial bacteria that replenish the microflora in your gastrointestinal tract (which aids in digestion and immune enhancement). Probiotics (good bacteria) defends your body against dangerous invaders.  It’s essential to have plenty of these friendly bacteria to prevent a wide range of health problems. Here are a few sources of probiotics:YogurtKefir.

How Do They Work? (From Webmd.com)

Researchers are trying to figure out exactly how probiotics work. Here are some of the ways they may keep you healthy:

  • When you lose “good” bacteria in your body (like after you take antibiotics, for example), probiotics can help replace them.
  • They can help balance your “good” and “bad” bacteria to keep your body working like it should.

Types of Probiotics

Many types of bacteria are classified as probiotics. They all have different benefits, but most come from two groups. Ask your doctor about which might best help you.

Lactobacillus. This may be the most common probiotic. It’s the one you’ll find in yogurt and other fermented foods. Different strains can help with diarrhea and may help with people who can’t digest lactose, the sugar in milk.

Bifidobacterium. You can also find it in some dairy products. It may help ease the symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and some other conditions.

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What Do They Do?

Probiotics help move food through your gut. Researchers are still trying to figure out which are best for certain health problems. Some common conditions they treat are:

  • Irritable bowel syndrome
  • Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD)
  • Infectious diarrhea (caused by viruses, bacteria, or parasites)
  • Antibiotic-related diarrhea

There is also some research to show they help with problems in other parts of your body. For example, some people say they have helped with:

  • Skin conditions, like eczema
  • Urinary and vaginal health
  • Preventing allergies and colds
  • Oral health

How to Use Them Safely

The FDA regulates probiotics like foods, not like medications. Unlike drug companies, makers of probiotic supplements don’t have to show their products are safe or that they work. Ask your doctor for more information about the correct product and dose for you.

 

  • Take Colloidal Silver. According to the latest research, colloidal silver can make antibiotics up to 1,000 times more effective.  As reported by Medical News Today:
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“…[N]ot only did silver boost the ability of a broad range of commonly used antibiotics so as to stop mice dying of otherwise lethal infections, but it made at least one resistant bacterium succumb to antibiotics again. The addition of silver also broadened the effect of vancomycin, an antibiotic that is usually only effective at killing Gram-positive bacteria like Staph and Strep; aided by silver it killed Gram-negative bacteria such as those that cause food poisoning and dangerous hospital-acquired infections.”

  • According to  Mercola, “Silver interferes with the bacteria’s metabolism, increasing production of reactive oxygen species(ROS); products of normal oxygen consuming metabolic processes in your body that, in excess, can damage cell membranes and DNA. Many antibiotics are believed to kill bacteria by producing ROS compounds, and here, the researchers found that adding a small amount of silver boosted the antibiotic’s ability to kill anywhere from 10 and 1,000 times more bacteria.”
  • Eat fermented foods throughout a day.Fermented products normalize digestion: lactobacteria excrete nutrients, including vitamins B and K. These include:
    Kimchi –  fermented Chinese cabbage; Sour kraut. Can be bought in the store or prepared at home.Apple cider vinegar. Can be added to homemade sauces, marinades.
  • Kombucha
  • It is a living fermentation. It contains high levels of enzymes and is enriched with vitamins.

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