MRSA: Protect Yourself and Your Loved Ones Naturally

The world-famous Mayo Clinic says;

“Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) infection is caused by a strain of staph bacteria that’s become resistant to the antibiotics commonly used to treat ordinary staph infections.

“Most MRSA infections occur in people who have been in hospitals or other health care settings, such as nursing homes and dialysis centers. When it occurs in these settings, it’s known as health care-associated MRSA (HA-MRSA). HA-MRSA infections typically are associated with invasive procedures or devices, such as surgeries, intravenous tubing or artificial joints.”

“Another type of MRSA infection has occurred in the wider community — among healthy people. This form, community-associated MRSA (CA-MRSA), often begins as a painful skin boil. It’s spread by skin-to-skin contact. At-risk populations include groups such as high school wrestlers, child care workers and people who live in crowded conditions.”

The CDC in Atlanta states:

“According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, about 1 percent of the population carries the type of staph bacteria known as MRSA”

Antibiotic Resistance

“MRSA is the result of decades of often unnecessary antibiotic use. For years, antibiotics have been prescribed for colds, flu and other viral infections that don’t respond to these drugs. Even when antibiotics are used appropriately, they contribute to the rise of drug-resistant bacteria because they don’t destroy every germ they target. Bacteria live on an evolutionary fast track, so germs that survive treatment with one antibiotic soon learn to resist others.”

How is MRSA infection transmitted or spread?

MRSA infections can be contagious from person to person; occasionally direct contact with a MRSA-infected person is not necessary because the bacteria can also be spread by people who touch materials or surfaces contaminated with MRSA organisms. There are two major ways people become infected with MRSA. The first is physical contact with someone who is either infected or is a carrier (people who are not infected but are colonized with the bacteria on their body) of MRSA. The second way is for people to physically contact MRSA on any objects such as door handles, floors, sinks, or towels that have been touched by a MRSA-infected person or carrier. Normal skin tissue in people usually does not allow MRSA infection to develop; however, if there are cuts, abrasions, or other skin flaws such as psoriasis (a chronic inflammatory skin disease with dry patches, redness, and scaly skin), MRSA may proliferate. Many otherwise healthy individuals, especially children and young adults, do not notice small skin imperfections or scrapes and may be lax in taking precautions about skin contacts. This is the likely reason MRSA outbreaks occur in diverse types of people such as school team players (like football players or wrestlers), dormitory residents, and armed-services personnel in constant close contact.

How is MRSA diagnosed?

Most doctors start with a complete history and physical exam of the patient to identify any skin changes that may be due to MRSA, especially if the patient or caretaker mentions a close association with a person who has been diagnosed with MRSA. A skin sample, sample of pus from a wound, or blood, urine, or biopsy material (tissue sample) is sent to a microbiology lab and cultured for S. aureus. If S. aureus is isolated (grown on a Petri plate), the bacteria are then exposed to different antibiotics, including methicillin. S. aureus bacteria that grow well when methicillin is in the culture are termed MRSA, and the patient is diagnosed as MRSA infected. The same procedure is done to determine if someone is a MRSA carrier (screening for a carrier), but sample skin or mucous membrane sites are only swabbed, not biopsied. These tests help distinguish MRSA infections from other skin changes that often appear initially similar to MRSA, such as spider bites and skin changes that occur with Lyme disease. These tests are very important; misidentification of a MRSA infection may cause the patient to be treated with other agents like dapsone (used for spider bites). This can result in progression of the MRSA infection and even other complications due to the dapsone.

How can people prevent MRSA infection?

Not making direct contact with skin, clothing, and any items that come in contact with either MRSA patients or

Washing hands frequently is important to prevent MRSA infections

MRSA carriers is the best way to avoid MRSA infection. In many instances, this situation is simply not practical because such infected individuals or carriers are not immediately identifiable. What people can do is to treat and cover (for example, antiseptic cream and a Band-Aid) any skin breaks or wounds and use excellent hygiene practices (for example, hand washing with soap after personal contact or toilet use, washing clothes that potentially came in contact with MRSA patients or carriers, and using disposable items when treating MRSA patients). Also available at most stores are antiseptic solutions and wipes to both clean hands and surfaces that may contact MRSA. These measures help control the spread of MRSA.

MRSA Infections Today

It is estimated that 75% of patient rooms are contaminated with MRSA and VRE. Studies show that if a healthcare worker walks into a patient’s room and has no physical contact with the patient, her gloves will still be contaminated 42% of the time, just from touching surfaces in the room.   In 2005, there were 368,600 hospital stays for MRSA infection.  This was triple the number of MRSA infections in 2000 and 10 times the number from 1995.  Around 60% of all “Staph” infections in hospitals are now MRSA infections.  Overall, MRSA is estimated to make up about 8% of all hospital acquired infections.

What Can You Do to Protect Yourself and your Family?

Recent FDA-certified independent in-vitro lab test show a new approach using a natural mineral the killed 1.3 billion MRSA cells in 60 seconds at the rate of 99.9999%! The scientist who conducted this test were simply amazed at the results.  How could a natural mineral with no drugs and no chemicals have such an astounding effect on this most virulent infection?  the answer is actually quite simple; this mineral, silver, switches off MRSA’s ability to use oxygen.  MRSA then suffocates and dies very quickly.  It is thought that because the silver is in the nano-range (one billionth the diameter of a human hair), there is no place it can’t go in the human body.

Nearly half a dozen cyto-toxicity tests demonstrate that there is zero toxicity in NutraSilver.

NutraSilver® is Non-toxic  

Toxicity is important to know before you begin to take any Dietary Supplement or medicine.  It is wonderfully assuring to know from these and many other tests that NutraSilver® has ZERO toxicity and unless seriously abused, cannot harm you in any way.

Usually, when these types of tests are conducted, the mice are expected to diminish there activity, yet the opposite happened: they actually thrived on NutraSilver and even gained weight which is very unusual for toxicity testing. None of the mice was harmed in any way by NutraSilver®.

For further information, contact NutraSilver at 888-240-2326 Option #2


About CareMan
I am the CareMan, have been for 7 years now. I really do care about YOU and getting YOU back to great, natural health, so long as you have an open mind.

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