I had a viewer ask me for treatment recommendations for Pentatrichomonas hominis. The truth is I haven’t seen any patients with this microorganism, so I think it’s rather rare. Pentatrichomonas is a protozoan that is also called an “anaerobic mitochondrial flagellated protist” – that’s quite a mouthful! It’s a little bit like Blastocystis hominis. Pentatrichomonas hominis lives mainly in the colon. Like Blastocystis hominis, it’s asymptomatic in many people, meaning that it doesn’t create much of a problem.
For anyone interested in learning how to treat Pentatrichomonas hominis, I suggest having a good look at my Blastocystis hominis videos. I would treat both organisms in the same way.
One of the products I make, CanXida Remove, is effective in many cases of Blastocystis. I suspect that Pentatrichomonas can also be treated with CanXida Remove. I would recommend taking one CanXida three times a day with meals.
Even before you start treating with CanXida Remove, I suggest getting a comprehensive stool analysis (CSA), so you know exactly what you’re dealing with in your gut. Then, do about six to eight weeks of treatment before you do another CSA to see what progress is being made.
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If your CSA results show a good level of beneficial bacteria, the impact of Pentatrichomonas hominis will be reduced. If you have very low levels of beneficial bacteria, an opportunity arises for Candida, harmful bacteria, and Pentatrichomonas hominis to overgrow.
The main goal of treatment isn’t killing the Pentatrichomonas hominis. The main goal is to restore the balance in your digestive system. That’s one of the reasons testing with a CSA is so crucial. Once you have a good snapshot of the gut, you can start making corrections and get the balance right again.
When you return your gut to its natural balance, Pentatrichomonas hominis will slowly disappear.
Remember, when it comes to gut health, don’t focus on the “criminal,” focus on building up the “good people,” and they will tend to keep the bad guys at a low level..