Well, here's a hot topic! True, the topic does not directly pertain to Morgellonsor Collembola, but it does pertain to the most recent super bug that's been paraded before the public and it's deadly. The CDC says.,"It can spread in hospitals and nursing homes. C. auris has caused outbreaks in healthcare facilities and can spread through contact with affected patients and contaminated surfaces or equipment. Good hand hygiene and cleaning in healthcare facilities is important because C. auris can live on surfaces for several weeks. "
While it's not a skin disorder, but primarily affects the blood, heart, and brain, it can be passed from one's skin to another. Generally, the hospital room of the infected individual has to be thoroughly disinfected--walls, ceiling, floors, furniture, instruments, apparatus, and so on as this nightmare gets air borne.
The reason I'm writing about it is that the subject of lufenuron has been on my mind lately with a recent update, Using Lufenuron to Fight Morgellons Disease. For some stupid reason lufenuron is only recognized in this country as a pet med for fleas and ticks and available for pets as Program. People write and ask me questions about using lufenuron, safety, and so on. I'm not here to sell anyone on it, I'm only here to inform you of it's uses and it's up to you to research it and decide for yourself if you want to use it. It's ordered from Mexico and sent to you from where it's formulated in Texas.
Why I'm writing about Candida Auris: Because lufenuron, in addition to destroying eggs of skin and internal mites, also destroys fungal organisms. And guess what? No doctor in the U.S will ever think about using lufenuron to deal with Candida Auris. They will try their anti fungals for which it's resistant and shake their heads in awe when the meds don't work.
I wrote Dr. Luna who is and has been our supplier for three or so years if lufenuron would be effective against Candida Auris and this is his answer:
"As you can imagine, it has not been tested with candida auris, but I cannot see why it would be different from any other fungus or mold. I have read about it, but have not faced it personally in our clinic or associated hospitals in Mexico. There is no way for it to build resistance to the Lufenuron. If it stopped making its hard cell walls in response to the Lufenuron, that would still serve the same purpose of making the cell walls penetrable by the immune system.
Sadly, I honestly doubt that it will be used, and people will die. There is just no way to combat the American Medical Machine. There is too much money involved."
I'm afraid he's right. So, we don't actually have clinical proof that lufenuron will work against Candida Auris, but it being a fungus, there's no reason why it won't be effective as chitin is chitin. So, if you know of anyone suffering from Candida Auris, remember this update and have them look into using lufenuron. Lufenuron does not conflict with any other medication and has no side effects so it can be used with any approach any physician uses. However, you may have die-off reactions. Our lufenuron supplier is at shop4lufe.com/discount10.html and the dosage may need to be adjusted from what is usually used for mites and other fungal issues.
In addition to lufenuron, Susan, a subscriber, wrote to inform me about the use of chitinase (an enzyme) to break down chitin. I contacted our supplier of enzymes and was surprised to find that our Flouracor Enzymes contains chitosanase. However, Flouracor also contains probiotics which are not on Stage I of the King Diet for those dealing with Collembola. Nevertheless, for those of you who are in Stage II of the diet or only dealing with Morgellons, it's a plus to supplement with Flouracor if you're also dealing with mites, skin fungus, Candida, or internal fungal issues as all are based on chitin.
I thought I'd find many sources of chitinase but was disappointed to find only one other source for which I'm researching further. The benefit is that this new source is promoted to also help break down biofilm which is a natural enemy that not only protects the Lyme spirochete, but also is a symptom of Morgellons.