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Sep 11 2011

Antibiotics For Glandular Fever

Published by under Complications of mono

Antibiotics are drugs used to treat bacterial infections. Antibiotics for glandular fever will not help kill the Epstein Barr virus. They are only effective against bacteria. The only reason why antibiotics for glandular fever are prescribed is if there is a serious secondary bacterial infection like strep throat, bronchitis or pneumonia.

Antibiotics for glandular fever can result in nasty side effects including:

A skin rash
Antibiotics during Epstein Barr virus typically cause a skin rash that can last anywhere from a few hours to a couple of weeks. The skin rash can be mild or red, itchy, raised or painful.

Gastrointestinal disturbances
Antibiotics, particularly the broad spectrum ones like tetracycline and amoxycillin, kill off all the bacteria in your system – the good and the bad. The human gastrointestinal tract is filled with millions of different bacteria, including healthy ones like Lactobacillus acidophilus and Bifidobacterium bifidus. These healthy bacteria help the body digest food and produce B vitamins and metabolites essential for good health.

When all good and bad bacteria are removed when antibiotics for glandular fever are given, then the bad bugs can gain a foothold causing bloating, gas, diarrhoea and abdominal distention. There is also evidence to suggest that disturbances of the intestinal flora can contribute longer term to problems like irritable bowel syndrome, ulcerative colitis and bowel cancer.

Thrush and fungal infections
One of the common bad bugs to recolonise the gut after antibiotics for glandular fever are prescribed is Candida. This yeast can turn into a fungal form, and damage the gut wall causing a leaky or porous gut.  This is called “Leaky gut syndrome”. Candida and its waste products can then travel into the blood stream and set up infections elsewhere in the body.

Vaginal thrush is one of the more likely candida infections seen when antibiotics for glandular fever are taken. It causes a curd like vaginal discharge and itchiness in females. Oral thrush can be seen as white patches in the mouth or throat. Skin infections like tinea and athletes foot are also caused by Candida.

Allergies
Some antibiotics, especially the sulphonamides, can cause allergic reactions like rash, fever and diarrhoea. As discussed earlier a skin rash is the typical reaction when antibiotics for glandular fever are given.

Lowered immunity
Patients who are on antibiotics for glandular fever frequently or for prolonged periods of time, can be putting their immune system under pressure. The gastrointestinal tract is the forefront of our immunity. If it has a microbial imbalance or is leaking toxins into the blood stream then the immune system suffers. Although the theory is still controversial, many practitioners believe that chronic overgrowth of yeast due to the overuse of antibiotics may trigger chronic fatigue, fibromyalgia and further immune dysfunction.

Growth problems in children
Some antibiotics like the tetracyclines can damage the growing teeth and bones of the foetus and young children. Tetracyclines are absorbed by bones and teeth causing pitting, yellow discolouration and an increased risk of dental cavities if they are taken for a long period.

Conclusion
Antibiotics for glandular fever should not be prescribed unless a serious secondary bacterial infection has developed.  Side effects of taking antibiotics for glandular fever  include a skin rash, gastrointestinal disturbances, thrush and lowered immunity. For further information on alternative treatments for glandular fever please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble.

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Sep 02 2011

Mononucleosis and Strep throat

Published by under Complications of mono

The symptoms of mononucleosis and strep throat can be very similar. It is important that you get a diagnosis from your doctor as the treatment is different. In cases of streptococci, the infection may warrant the use of antibiotics. On the other hand, mono is caused by the Epstein Barr virus so antibiotics will not be effective.

Symptoms of a streptococci infection typically include;

  • Redness and swelling in throat
  • Pain in the throat
  • A yellow discharge on the tonsils.
  • Coated tongue
  • Fever
  • Swollen, tender lymph nodes in front of the neck
  • Headaches and malaise
  • Abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting – particularly in children
  • Red rash with small spots under the arms or in the skin creases – often in children

As a general rule, if you have a prominent cough or nasal symptoms, you are more likely to have a viral throat infection like mono, rather than a streptococci throat.

Since symptoms of mononucleosis and strep throat can overlap, it may be hard for a doctor to determine which one you have. If there is some uncertainty, the doctor can do a rapid strep test. This only takes a few minutes to do and can detect up to 90% of streptococci throats. It involves the doctor using a long cotton swab to take some material from the back of your throat. If this is negative but a doctor thinks it may still be a bacterial infection, then they can do a throat swab which is then cultured in a laboratory. Results are available in 24 – 48 hours.

Blood tests like the mono spot test and Epstein Barr antibody tests can confirm if you have mono and in what stage of the illness you are at (initial, recuperating, chronic or relapsing).

If a streptococci infection is diagnosed your doctor will prescribe a 10 day course of antibiotics – usually penicillin or amoxicillin. If you do have streptococci infection, then your symptoms should subside within 2-3 days of taking antibiotics. Even though you may feel better it is important that you finish the whole course of antibiotics as prescribed. Do not return to work or school until you have taken antibiotics for 24 hours and symptoms have subsided.

Mononucleosis and strep throat are both contagious. Streptococci is most common in late autumn, winter and early spring. Both mononucleosis and strep throat are spread by person to person contact through nasal secretions or saliva. If someone you have contact with has mononucleosis and strep throat, then wash your hands well, avoid sharing cups or eating utensils and keep toothbrushes separate. You normally come down with streptococci within 2 – 5 days of contacting it. Mono can take up to several weeks to incubate.

Supporting your immune system with natural therapies will help to shorten the duration of both mononucleosis and strep throat. Here’s some treatments that can help:

  • Antibacterial herbs like olive leaf, thyme, sage, myrrh, garlic and wild indigo should be part of your mononucleosis and strep throat treatment protocol.
  • Vitamins A and C can help too.
  • Zinc taken in a tablet or lozenge form which can be sucked or chewed on has been found to be particularly helpful in soothing the throat in cases of mononucleosis and strep throat
  • Some patients attest to the effectiveness of colloidal silver for treatment of these infections.
  • You need to get plenty of rest, drink lots of fluids and avoid using your voice too much.
  • Gargling with warm, salty water and sucking on sugar-free lozenges can ease discomfort.
  • Gently massaging your throat with a menthol-based balm like tiger balm or vicks vapour rub can bring some relief. Some patients like to place a warmed heat bag around their neck to ease any pain.

If you have sore throat symptoms, your first step is to get a diagnosis to see whether it is a virus like mono or a bacteria like streptococci. Fortunately natural therapies have a lot to offer both mononucleosis and strep throat. For further information on the natural treatment of mononucleosis and strep throat please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble.

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Aug 26 2011

Chronic Epstein Barr Virus and Antibiotics

Published by under Complications of mono

Chronic Epstein Barr virus can reduce immunity so secondary bacterial infections can take hold. Infections with organisms like Staph, Strep, Escherihia coli, Chlamydia, Mycoplasma and Rickettsia can result and may need antibiotics to treat.

Although many bacteria like chlamydia and mycoplasma are common in the environment, they are usually non-invasive. If you have a weak immune system due to chronic Epstein Barr virus, then these organisms can enter your cells causing a persistent, low grade infection which can last for months or years.

If you are diagnosed with one of these infections you will probably need to take an antibiotic for at least a week or two. Chronic, deep seated infections may need several months of antibiotic treatment.
Check with your doctor about the safety of taking antibiotics with chronic Epstein Barr virus. Sometimes the combination of the active virus with antibiotics can trigger skin irritation and rashes.

If you have to take antibiotics during chronic Epstein Barr virus then there are steps you can take to support your immunity and minimise side effects:

  • Firstly take some probiotics like acidophilus and bifido bacteria as a powder or capsule during and after your antibiotic course to help maintain a healthy bacterial balance in your gastrointestinal tract.
  • Take an immune-boosting supplement with vitamin C and zinc. Other immune tonics like Echinacea, garlic or Olive Leaf Extract can be beneficial.
  • Eat a low carbohydrate, sugar-free diet which is high in quality protein and fresh fruit and vegetables. This diet is also a good anti-inflammatory diet for chronic Epstein Barr virus.
  • Get adequate rest and sleep, minimise stress and exercise regularly to keep your immune system in tip top condition.
  • Drink plenty of pure water and fluids.
  • Complete the whole antibiotic course as instructed. Even if you are feeling better finish the whole course. Otherwise some bacteria may remain to re-infect you. Because they have been exposed to the antibiotic, these remaining bacteria may have developed a resistance and will be harder to kill next time. What isn’t killed becomes stronger.
  • Do not skip antibiotic doses
  • Do not save any antibiotics for the next time you get sick

If your chronic Epstein Barr virus has resulted in a secondary bacterial infection then talking with your doctor about antibiotics is important. If you need to take antibiotics then please ensure you eat well and take the right nutrients to ensure side effects are minimised. For further information on the natural treatments for chronic Epstein Barr virus please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble.

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Aug 19 2011

Epstein Barr Virus and Cancer

Published by under Complications of mono

Scientists at the University of Michigan Medical School have found a molecular link between the Epstein Barr virus and cancer. EBV is associated with many human cancers, including Burkitt’s lymphoma, nasopharyngeal carcinoma, Hodgkin’s disease and invasive breast cancer.

Epstein Barr virus and cancer are linked as the virus has been shown to alter the function of a cellular protein that normally suppresses the movement of malignant cells. When this natural brake on cell migration is disabled by the virus, cancerous breast and lymphatic cells are free to metastasize, or spread. “This is the first evidence of a human virus associated with the development of cancerous tumors targeting a cellular protein to promote the migration of malignant cells,” says Erle S. Robertson, who directed the study.

Even though EBV is endemic in humans, infecting over 90% of adults, Robertson emphasizes that most cells infected by the virus may never become malignant. Additional genetic or environmental factors are required to trigger the development of Epstein Barr virus and cancer.

Although there are risk factors like genetics and age we can’t change, it makes sense to act on the things we can do to reduce the risk of cancers. For example lifestyle factors like being overweight, lack of physical activity, drinking excess alcohol, smoking and not getting adequate vitamin D have all been implicated in the development of cancer.

On the other hand, maintaining a healthy weight, being active, keeping to just one drink a day and eating a fresh food diet rich in folate (the B vitamin found in spinach and broccoli) may reduce the link between Epstein Barr virus and cancer. In animal studies adequate vitamin D helps cells divide normally and decreases cancer cell growth. Some human studies suggest that people have less breast cancer and other cancers when they have high levels of vitamin D, but more research is needed to confirm this link.

The best advice I can give to minimise the progression of Epstein Barr virus and cancer is to follow a healthy lifestyle, maintain a healthy weight and keep active. For further information on Epstein Barr virus and cancer please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble.

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Aug 12 2011

Epstein Barr Virus and Multiple Sclerosis (MS)

Published by under Complications of mono

Many patients question me on the link between Epstein Barr virus and Multiple Sclerosis or MS. Here’s an interesting article with some of the facts from the Mercola.com web site…

German researchers have demonstrated that there may be an association between the Epstein Barr virus (EBV) reactivation and disease activity in Multiple Sclerosis (MS) patients over time.

  • 108 MS patients and 163 controls were assessed for the prevalence of antibodies against herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV-1), HSV-2, EBV, and cytomegalovirus (CMV).
  • In contrast to the control populations, antibodies against EBV were present in 100% of MS patients.
  • There was no significant differences between the groups for the other viruses.
  • 19 of the MS patients were then followed monthly for 1 year, measuring active viral replication and it was noted that viral reactivation was seen in 72.7% of patients with exacerbations of their MS symptoms.

The authors suggest that Epstein Barr virus might play an indirect role in MS as an activator of the underlying disease process. This could therefore, have some clinical significance in the treatment of this difficult condition.

Neurology July 25, 2000; 55:178-84

Dr Merola’s Comments… 

MS is a very challenging problem to treat. There are no simple solutions. Usually mercury is a complicating factor. The mercury tends to impair the immune system and allow infections like Epstein Barr virus to worsen the problem.

Following a good diet is of course also key. Elimination of milk and dairy is critical. Studies have shown that cow’s milk consumption is correlated with MS prevalence (Neuroepidemiology 1992;11:304-12, Neuroepidemiology 1993;12:15-27).

Collection of data from the autonomic nervous system is one of the most sophisticated approaches that I am aware of to learn what the underlying reasons for the cause of MS. Here are some other avenues that might be useful as well:

1. Vitamin D Deficiency – MS much more common in individuals with lower vitamin D levels and in countries where people get less sunlight exposure. A previous article in the newsletter showed a positive effect of sunlight exposure on MS. Maybe correcting a vitamin D deficiency can halt progression?

2. Calcium AEP – Although I don’t know of any good studies on it, the late Dr. Nieper in Germany used it extensively in his clinic and Dr. Robert Atkins in New York City claims that 85% of his patients get positive results from it. Although there is an oral form available, most physicians use an IV administration. I have not tried it yet but might enter a clinical investigation with it in the near future.

3. Electromagnetic Stimulation of the Pineal Gland – There is a Dr. Reuven Sandyk in the NYC area who uses AC pulsed electromagnetic fields to stimulate the pineal gland and he seems to get some very good results, although the treatment is very expensive and must be done long-term. Due to the prohibitively expensive equipment, Dr. Sandyk’s clinic is probably the only place to receive this treatment.

4. Alpha Lipoic Acid – A study from the Netherlands showed that Lipoic acid is a non-specific scavenger of Reactive Oxygen Species and decreased the phagocytosis of myelin by macrophages. Free radicals appear to play a regulatory role in the destruction of myelin (Journal of Neuroimmunology 1998 Dec 1;92:67-75)

5. Progesterone – Progesterone has actually been shown in animal studies to promote the formation of new myelin sheaths (Human Reproduction 2000 Jun;15 Suppl 1:1-13, J Steroid Biochem Mol Biol 1999 Apr-Jun;69:97-107, Mult Scler 1997 Apr;3:105-12).

For further information on how to minimise the risk of Epstein Barr virus and Multiple Sclerosis (MS) developing please refer to Mercola.com or Elizabeth Noble’s e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures”.

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Aug 05 2011

EBV Hepatitis Diet

Published by under Natural treatments

The Epstein Barr virus that causes mononucleosis or glandular fever can infect the liver to cause EBV hepatitis. The liver becomes inflamed, swollen and painful. Symptoms like nausea, fatigue, jaundice, headache, abdominal discomfort and malaise are typical.

Fortunately the liver has an amazing ability to regenerate itself, even after hepatitis hits. When provided with the right foods, herbs and nutrients, the liver can heal itself and give you back your health and life. Lets look at some of the most important foods in the EBV hepatitis diet.

The corner stone of an effective healing diet is an abundance of fresh salads, vegetables and fruit. These foods are rich in enzymes and antioxidants to help heal and regenerate a damaged liver. Juicing your fruits and vegetables can accelerate the healing process.

Secondly the addition of good quality protein foods like fish, free range chicken, legumes and raw nuts and seeds can boost your immune system and repair damaged liver cells. Although excess fats are to be avoided, the addition of the healthy omega 3 fats like those found in deep sea fish and flax seed oil can repair damaged cell membranes.

The use of healing herbs and nutrients in the EBV hepatitis diet can help repair a damaged liver. Popular herbs include milk thistle, artichoke and gotu kola. Essential nutrients include vitamin C, zinc, vitamin E and the B complex.

Lastly there are foods which need to be avoided on the EBV hepatitis diet. These include the more obvious liver-toxic foods like alcohol, coffee, preservatives, additives, trans fatty acids and highly processed foods. Too much refined carbohydrate like that found in sugar, breads, cereals, rice and pasta, can trigger inflammation and hinder healing. For this reason it is best to minimise their intake. Whole grains in small amounts are usually tolerated on the EBV hepatitis diet.

The specific foods, herbs and supplements and their dosages are discussed in detail in a comprehensive e-book called “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble. All the recommended foods, herbs and nutrients on the diet are affordable and readily available from your local grocery and health food stores.

Elizabeth Noble is a qualified naturopath and medical researcher who has used the principles of natural healing with great success in her Epstein Barr patients. For further information on the EBV hepatitis diet please refer to Elizabeth’s e-book.

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Jul 29 2011

Mono Liver Treatment – The Power Of Herbs

Published by under Natural treatments

Mono liver treatment is an essential step in making a full and complete recovery from mononucleosis. The liver plays an important role in regulating immunological activity in the body.

Herbal medicine using specific plants targeted at liver function is proving very helpful in treating mononucleosis. Here’s some of the most effective herbs being used:

Dandelion root (Taraxacum officinale radix) contains a bitter substance which stimulates liver and kidney secretions and aids digestion. Dandelion leaf (Taraxacum officinale folia) has anti-viral activity. It helps to expel uric acid and heavy metals from body tissues.

Milk thistle (Carduus marianus) restores liver function and protects liver cells from further damage.

Artichoke (Cynara scolymus) is a powerful detoxifier which stimulates liver cell regeneration.

Echinacea (Echinacea angustifolia) has been demonstrated to provide immune support during mono liver treatment. It has anti-fungal, anti-viral and anti-bacterial action and stimulates the immune system to fight infection.

Wild Indigo (Baptisia tinctoria) is another powerful anti-viral. It inhibits multiplication of viruses by blocking the receptor sites on the cell membrane. This prevents the virus from invading the cells.

Cleavers (Galium aparine) is the herb of choice for cleansing the lymphatic system. It corrects the body’s inability to break down normal catabolic wastes. Improving lymphatic circulation is an important step in treating mononucleosis.

Calendula (Calendula officinalis) can also help inflamed, enlarged lymph nodes. It acts as an anti-inflammatory and anti-microbial.

A holistic approach to mono liver treatment should also include a wholefood diet, graded exercise, supportive nutrients and stress management. For further information on these mono liver treatments please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble. This comprehensive e-book comes with 30 days personal email support for advice on unique concerns.

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Jul 22 2011

Epstein Barr Cause – What Are The Triggers of EBV?

Published by under Natural treatments

Many of my patients ask me the possible Epstein Barr cause that may have triggered their infection and its side effects. The following factors have been generally acknowledged to contribute to compromise of the immune system and the picking up of microbes like EBV.

  1. Stress appears to be the most trigger of EBV. Stress lowers the efficiency of all body systems including the immune system.
  2. Genetics has been shown to have a role in lowered immunity. You can’t change your genes but you can take extra care in looking after yourself.
  3. Refined carbohydrates have a major role as an Epstein Barr cause. Sugar and white flour can suppress white blood cell activity leaving the body more vulnerable to infections.
  4. A sedentary lifestyle that neglects regular exercise can lead to stagnation of the body’s circulatory systems. This is particularly true of the lymphatic system that requires muscle contraction to promote flow and remove toxins and wastes.
  5. Environmental toxins present an ongoing challenge to the immune system. Heavy metals, chemicals, pollution and food additives may all be implicated in an Epstein Barr cause.
  6. Antibiotics used as medication and in food production invariably end up in the liver for detoxification. This increases its burden and can upset the fragile balance needed for natural immunity.
  7. Corticosteroids are drugs that suppress inflammation as well as the normal immune response. After prolonged use they leave the body incapable of mounting defensive action against infections. The widespread and indiscriminate use of these drugs may be an Epstein Barr cause that could be easily avoided.
  8. Removal of the lymphatic tissue like the tonsils and appendix may affect natural immunity and its ability to fight infection.
  9. Immunizations or vaccinations are believed to play a role in compromised immunity. More research needs to be done on the link between vaccinations as a potential Epstein Barr cause.
  10. Radiation has been linked to a lowered immune response by destroying the immune system. X-rays, radiotherapy, atomic radiation and increased exposure to ultraviolet light through destruction of the Ozone layer may be all be putting pressure on our ability to maintain a healthy immune system.

Any holistic approach to healing immunologic disorders like EBV, chronic infections and autoimmune disease must consider the above factors. For further information on an Epstein Barr cause and how to heal the body naturally please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble.

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Jul 15 2011

Mononucleosis Complications – Autoimmune Disease and Chronic Infections

Published by under Complications of mono

Long term mononucleosis complications include disturbances to the immune system. In some cases there can be lowered immunity where the body fails to mount an adequate immune response resulting in chronic colds, flu and bacterial infections. In other cases the immune system is triggered to be hyper-vigilant resulting in autoimmune disease.

Let’s look at both of these mononucleosis complications in more detail;

Chronic Infections

Lowered immunity is common after the acute Epstein Barr virus infection. This can last several weeks to months. In some cases lowered immunity can last years and may be re-named as Chronic Fatigue Syndrome(CFS). In cases of lowered immunity, the immune system simply fails to react to invading organisms. Consequently opportunistic infections like relatively benign bacteria take hold plus recurrent colds and flu.

Autoimmune Disease

Mononucleosis complications like autoimmunity involve over-activity of the immune system. Autoimmune problems usually appear months or years after the initial infection. Conditions like multiple sclerosis, systemic lupus erthymatosis, sarcoidosis, juvenile onset diabetes mellitus and glomerulonephritis are examples where the immune system over-reacts and attacks body tissues. The body is no longer capable of distinguishing between a foreign invader (virus, bacteria, fungi etc) from its own cells and tissues.

Healthy cells are targeted for destruction, histamine is released and white blood cells called macrophages engulf the healthy cells. This inflammatory response becomes chronic – it is unable to be wound down or resolved. The result is chronic inflammation and pain.

Causes of Unbalanced Immunity

Scientific research on mononucleosis complications and immune problems have not pinpointed the exact reasons why infections like Epstein Barr virus trigger long term problems. It could be a matter of genetics or environmental triggers like radiation, toxins, medications, lifestyle, diet or stress. In the next blog we will be looking at some of the known causes for immune imbalances.

For further information of mononucleosis complications and how to prevent and treat them, please refer to the e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mono Cures” by qualified naturopath Elizabeth Noble.

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Jul 08 2011

Mononucleosis Hepatitis Treatment

Published by under Natural treatments

Epstein Barr is the virus that causes mono or glandular fever. This virus can infect the liver to cause mononucleosis hepatitis. The good news is that natural therapies are showing promise in treating this infection without the side effects of dangerous drugs.

Your liver is the largest internal organ in your body and one of the most hard-working. Its roles include filtering the blood, removing toxins, releasing bile to help digest fats, breaking down hormones and producing immune factors. When hit by mononucleosis hepatitis, the liver becomes inflamed, swollen and sore. Symptoms like nausea, vomiting, fatigue, fever, abdominal pain, jaundice, headache and aching joints and muscles are typical.

 The aim of natural mononucleosis hepatitis treatment is to reduce or stop the Epstein Barr virus from multiplying and damaging your liver. If alcohol or drugs are involved, then these will be need to be eliminated in order to give the liver a chance to heal.

 Natural mononucleosis hepatitis treatment consists of 3 easy steps:

 1) Anti-viral remedies
Powerful anti-viral remedies are at the forefront of effective mononucleosis hepatitis treatment. Scientific studies are revealing nutrients and herbs that specifically work against liver viruses and help the liver to heal. Milk thistle, dandelion and artichoke are examples of liver herbs that can repair and rebuild the liver.

 Certain vegetables and fruits, like broccoli, cabbage, carrot and beetroot offer anti-inflammatory and immune-boosting benefits. Juicing these fruits and vegetables can accelerate the healing process by flushing out toxins that are over burdening the liver. The foods and remedies recommended for natural mononucleosis hepatitis treatment are affordable and easily available from health food shops and grocers.

2) Body cleansing
A clean internal cell environment, free of toxins, acids and microbes, is essential for a complete recovery from mononucleosis hepatitis. When your cells are full of toxins, your immune system shuts down and leaves you exposed to viruses, bacteria and fungal infections. To get off the cycle of chronic infection, mononucleosis hepatitis treatment must cleanse the body and regenerate your cells so that microbes cannot get a hold.

 A breakthrough diet that changes your body’s internal environment to one of vibrant health is the fastest, most effective way to cleanse your body. This diet is based around an abundance of healing vegetables, fruits, quality protein, essential fats, whole grains and pure water.

3) Stress Management and Relaxation
Stress and worry can lower immune health and leave you exposed to infections. Relaxation techniques that calm your mind, ease tension and give you a good night’s sleep, can release the effects of stress on your body.

 A regular exercise program that makes working out easy and enjoyable will accelerate your results. Walking, swimming, cycling, playing competitive sport or dancing are all good choices. As well as helping your stress, exercise helps boost circulation to the liver to flush out excess fats.

 For further information on the latest breakthrough information on natural mononucleosis hepatitis treatment please refer to Elizabeth Noble’s e-book “Nature’s Amazing Mononucleosis Cures”. Elizabeth is a qualified naturopath and medical researcher who has used the principles of natural healing with hundreds of her mono patients.

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