Posted by Flash (184.108.40.206) on October 19, 2000 at 06:42:41:
In Reply to: Evidence Pls posted by Miguel on October 18, 2000 at 13:10:44:
Unless you have AIDS, this will usually deal with any candida that you ingest. It is however difficult for your immune system to deal with candida on the surface of your skin. Most skin infection are generated by candida travelling from the inside out, although it is possible to get infected by sweaty contact with someone else. Hense wearing their socks if they have athelets foot (what did you think I meant?).
The immune system doesn't do much work in your intestines. Here it is left upto 'good' bacteria to both assist you in digesting the food, and also to keep candida at bay. Certain antibiotics kill off these good bacteria, allowing the candida WHICH IS ALREADY PRESENT IN EVERYONE, take over.
In the cases when the candida spreads from the intestines to the appear in patches on the skin, the immune system will attempt to deal with it, as it travels through the body. The problem is that it cannot kill off the source, so eventually some candida will make it to the surface. Apparently the immune system get weakened and repressed by trying to deal with this constant candida invasion. Not only that but it's fighting all those food particles that are leaking out the same holes.
In someone without chronic candida infection of their intestines, the immune system will usually deal with any candida that they pick up from oral sex, or elsewhere. At worst a local infection will become established in their mouth, or in/on thir genitial area.
How much goddamned oral sex partners do you have anyway. Jeez...
Post a Followup