Product Description

Ground Wormwood Leaves. 100g.

Retail Price: $21.90

Dr Hulda Clark believes that most diseases may result from the invasion of parasites in the colon.

From this belief Dr Clark researched and produced a range of advice and recommendations which have resulted in a huge following in the United States and many other countries including Australia.

As its name suggests, Hulda Clark's Wormwood kills worms. Wormwood consists of the leaves of the Artemisia shrub and is a Parasiticide. Wormwood (Artemisia Absynthyum) dates back to antiquity and is referred to in the bible. This is an important ingredient for anyone following the Dr Hulda Clarke Parasite Cleanse Program.

It must be used together with the Green Hull/Black Walnut tincture and Cloves (from the Clove tree) following the program suggested by Dr Clark. Please contact Inner Glow for the full dosage schedule.

Dr Clark believes that these three herbs can rid us of over 100 types of parasites.

What is a Parasite?
A parasite is a live creature that invades and lives off its host, most often causing harm. They multiply inside you as they eat your food, steal your nutrients and in some cases live off your flesh whilst shedding and excreting. Parasites vary in form from tiny microscopic organisms to worms growing several feet in length, to lice and ticks. They can be transmitted by air, food, water, insects, animals and people.

About Parasites?
Different parasites are transmitted to humans by many different methods. Some are in the air that we breath, carried on the wind along with other dust particles. Others are carried by our pets. Dogs, cats, birds, and even fish have parasites that can, and do, infect humans. Another source of parasites is the foods that we eat, including beef, pork, poultry, fish, and even fresh vegetables and fruits. Contaminated water, even the chlorinated water that comes from the faucet can harbour certain parasites and outbreaks of illness do occur. Other parasites are spread by mosquitos, flies, fleas, and other insects.

The immune system is normally able to kill and eliminate many of the parasites that attack us. It is usually only when the immune system becomes over burdened that parasites become a problem. Once the immune system is not able to keep up with the invading parasites, other health issues can contribute to failing health.

Parasites are categorised according to structure, shape, function, and reproductive ability. These include microscopic organisms (protozoa); roundworms, pinworms, and hookworms (nematoda); tapeworms (cestoda); and flukes (trematoda).

Trematode are leaf-shaped flatworms also known as flukes. They are parasitic during nearly all of their life-cycle forms. The cycle begins when larvae are released into freshwater by infected snails. The free-swimming larvae can then directly penetrate the skin of the human host or are ingested after encysting in or on various edible, vegetation, fish, or crustaceans. Common trematode include: Intestinal fluke (Fasciolopsis buski), Blood fluke (Schistosoma japonicum, Schistosoma mansoni) Schistosoma haematobium), Liver fluke (Clonorchis sinensis), Oriental lung fluke (Paragonimus westermani), and Sheep liver fluke (Fasciola hepatica).

Making up approximately 70 percent of all parasites, protozoa are invisible to the naked eye. They are one-celled microscopic organisms. Certain protoans, through their intensely rapid reproductive ability, can take over the intestinal tract of their host; and from there go on to other organs and tissues. Some feed on red blood cells. Some protozoa produce cysts, and in the cyst state, protozoans are safe from destruction by human digestive juices, and can actually destroy the tissues of their hosts.

NEMATODE While the protozoans are only single-celled, nematode creatures are multi cellular. The adult worms multiply by producing eggs called ova or larvae. The eggs usually become infectious in soil or in an intermediate host before humans are infected. Experts claim that 'some type of worm is already in the intestines of over 75 percent of the world's population'. Common nematode include: Roundworm (Ascaris lumbricoides), Hookworm (Necator Americanus, Ancylostoma duodenal), Pinworm (Enterobius vermicularis), Roundworm (Toxocara canis, Toxocara cati), Heart worm (Dirofilaria immitis), Strongyloides (Stronglyoides stercoralis), Trichinella (Trichinella spiralis), Filaria (Wuchereria bancrofti, Brugia malayi, Onchocerca volvulus, Loa loa, Mansonella streptocerca, Mansonella perstans, Mansonella ozzardi), and Anisakine larvae.

CESTODA Among the oldest known parasites, tapeworms are considered humanity's largest intestinal inhabitant. They each have a scolex (head) that attaches to the intestinal wall. As long as the head remains attached to the intestinal mucosa, a new worm can grow from it. Tapeworms do not contain digestive tracts but get their nourishment by absorbing partially digested substances from the host. They are whitish in color, flat, and ribbon-like, with a covering that is a transparent skin-like layer. Common cestoda include: Beef tapeworm (Taenia saginata), Pork tapeworm (Taenia solium), Fish tapeworm (Diphyllobothrium latum), and Dog tapeworm (Dipylidium caninum).

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