CureZone   Log On   Join
Samento - a breakthrough in the treatment of chronic illness
rudenski Views: 32,714
Published: 16 years ago
This is a reply to # 346,970

Samento - a breakthrough in the treatment of chronic illness

Samento - a breakthrough in the treatment of chronic illness
information supplied by Rio Health
In June of 2004, the US Centre for Disease control and prevention (CDC) passed funding of $2.9 million to begin a comprehensive survey of Lyme Disease from Maine to Texas, which indicates that someone thinks the problem is a real one. Now many American Doctors are calling for action to prevent what many believe could be a pandemic.

'Some are calling Lyme the most over-diagnosed disease of our time, while others are claiming that it is the most under-diagnosed. The truth of the matter is that Lyme is far more widespread than has been reported, and hundreds of thousands of peopleare suffering needlessly due to misdiagnoses and the treatment prejudices of many doctors, the government, and the insurance industry.' (Dr David Williams, 'Alternatives' December 2004, Vol 10, No18).

Sadly, the story in this country is very similar, with many patients being pushed around from 'specialist' to 'specialist' - none of whom are actually Lyme specialists. Often it is many months before the condition is even recognised, and then it is frequently underplayed.

The first problem here is quite simply that Lyme is hard to see... and to most medical doctors, seeing is believing. Many who have suffered from a Candida infection or Chronic Fatigue Syndrome have learnt this fact at great cost, and concerns over other 'Stealth pathogens' is growing.

The spirochetes (spiral shaped bacteria) that cause Lyme can worm their way into muscles, tendons, and practically every organ in the body. Once embedded, they can quickly begin to wreak havoc. Over time, they diminish your immune system's ability to mount a proper defence, which opens the door to other pathogens.

Most Antibiotics work by destroying the cell wall of bacteria. The Borrelia burgdorferi (Bb) bacterium of Lyme, however can exist without the cell wall typically characteristic of the other forms of bacteria, which makes most Antibiotics useless against Lyme. The bacteria can also change forms to avoid detection when confronted by elements of the immune system or various Antibiotics , an then turn back again when a threat to their survival is no longer present. These unusual properties of Bb have caused an unprecedented amount of confusion in the medical community - and with the public as well.

Although conventional antibiotics can be effective against Lyme, their use is often accompanied by unpleasant side-effects. Some of the best results in its treatment have been achieved using Samento TOA free Cat's Claw, a rare chemotype of the Peruvian herb Uncaria Tomentosa. This is not a modified Cat's Claw, but a natural variant. Many studies have been made of this herb, which has been in continual use by the indigenous peoples of Peru for over 2,000 years.

In this country, Dr Andrew Wright is currently involved in research projects with Sheffield and Sunderland universities into the links between bacterial infections and CFS.

Many clinical studies have now been done with this herb, which Dr Wright has found effective in over 60% of his patients. So why is Samento so effective? Samento may have three 'modulating' and direct actions on individuals suffering from Lyme Borreliosis and related illnesses:
1. The proven Immune System modulator effect
2. The proven broad spectrum antimicrobial effect
3. The modulating 'blocking' effects on the adverse Bio-Neurotoxins molecular actions

Printer-friendly version of this page Email this message to a friend
Alert Moderators
Report Spam or bad message  Alert Moderators on This GOOD Message

This Forum message belongs to a larger discussion thread. See the complete thread below. You can reply to this message!


Donate to CureZone

CureZone Newsletter is distributed in partnership with

Contact Us - Advertise - Stats

Copyright 1999 - 2022

0.500 sec, (2)