Parasitin+ is also offered in a complete parasite
cleansing program called the
Program (1 bottle each of Colon-Aid+ and Reflora, plus 2 bottles of
Most parasiticides not only cause disruptive side
effects but are limited in their effectiveness, targeting only one
particular parasitic organism in limited areas of the body. Considering
the wide range of parasites and their survivalist ability to roam the
body, effective complete elimination is only possible through a
broad-spectrum formula, such as PARASITIN+, that attacks all forms of
parasites throughout the entire body...
Parasites are everywhere, and they are very easy to
contract from our food, water, animals, even from each other. Some
parasites (eg. Pinworms) can even be transmitted through the air.
Therefore, for prevention, it’s recommend that a complete cleansing be
performed twice a year.
Växa’s Parasitin+ is a broad spectrum Scientifically
Advanced Gastrointestinal Nutraceutical Dietary Supplement containing
special phytomedicinals which are known to be lethal antagonists to
gastrointestinal and some circulatory parasites, and is engineered to
effectively eliminate protozoas, flukes, roundworms and the entire body of
tapeworms (including the head or scolex). Other so called anti-parasitic
formulations are generally narrower in spectrum, and most are not
effective against the many varieties of tapeworms. Only Parasitin+ is this
For prevention, it’s recommend that a complete
cleansing be performed twice a year with Växa's complete
Program which contains
Parasitin+, Colon-Aid+ and ReFlora+. The additional use of Växa’s colon
cleanser, Colon-Aid+, will help clear the intestines of parasitic debris,
and most importantly, allow the body to heal the damage caused by
parasites boring through intestinal walls. Växa’s ReFlora+ will help to
replace and restore healthy bacterial flora, which many parasites may have
destroyed. A healthy bacterial flora can in itself help avoid some
What Is A Parasite?
A parasite is an organism which lives off, and generally within, a host
body, such as our own body, or other living organisms, like plants and
animals. They live off the “life” of another body, feeding on the
nutrients, cells and organs of the host, reproducing by depositing
thousands of eggs, or simply replicating by cell division, within the
host’s tissues and cells.
Parasites are often mobile, “grazing” in one area of
the body after another, eating the host’s cells directly or draining the
best of the nutrients
directly from the host’s tissues, all while secreting their fecal wastes
throughout the host’s body, leaving their poisonous toxic sludge (like
ammonia) behind, further taxing the host system’s abilities even more
gravely. Parasites likely infect everyone. It’s estimated that as many as
85% of the world’s population is so inflicted. In fact, it’s highly likely
that you are infected by one or more of over 1000 known parasites which
can live in your body at any one time. It’s believed by some scientists
that parasitic infection is more responsible for diseases like cancer,
diabetes, liver dysfunction, even HIV infection, and others, than
How Do We Become Infected With Parasites?
Most parasitic infections come from our food and water sources but can
also be transmitted by human or animal contact. Simply petting and
grooming our pets can facilitate infection, the parasites’ eggs passing
from their fur to our hands, nose and mouth. Some parasites (e.g.
pinworms) can even be transmitted through the air and are in the dust we
breath. It’s likely, therefore, that those who live in the same household
will all have the same parasitic infections, whether they are currently
symptomatic or not.
There are a number of major common parasites which
can live in the human host and which we should be concerned about:
Protozoan, Flukes (flatworms), Roundworms and Tapeworms.
Protozoan are organisms that live in the
blood, tissues and intestines. Although exceptionally small, these
parasites may remain active in the human body for an entire lifetime,
causing multiple complications.
Flukes (Trematodes), or flatworms, are likely
the most common form of parasite found in humans worldwide. These commonly
infect everyone’s intestines and other tissues including the heart, lungs,
liver and kidneys. All Flukes are terribly difficult to get rid of once
infected, accumulating over a period of 10 to 20 years.
The largest intestinal Fluke:
Fleshy, red and beef-colored, Flukes attach themselves
of the small intestine. Living up to one year per adult organism, they
proliferate easily and spread to other organs. Transmission is through
unwashed vegetables, as well as fish and pork. Although they normally
develop outside the body, new theories suggest that when "propyl alcohols"
are used or consumed (either in foods or cosmetics), they provide the
fluke with an environment which enables it to complete its entire life
cycle within man. This allow the fluke to migrate throughout the body,
thus infesting every tissue and organ with which it comes into contact.
Roundworms (Nematodes) include the families
of hookworm, pinworm, whipworm, threadworm, etc. Commonly found in the
intestines and often contracted through the skin, they, like other
parasites, may migrate throughout the body and present multiple symptoms
Tapeworms (Cestodes) are generally the
largest of the parasites. These segmented worms, containing 50,000 eggs
within each of its 3,000-4,000 segments, can release up to one million
eggs per day! Some tapeworms may live as long as 25 years and can quickly
reach upwards to 10 meters/33 feet in length within the gastrointestinal
tract. However, their larvae can be found in almost any organ, being
capable of infecting other tissues in varying stages of its development.
Parasites have survival skills which are beyond the capabilities of our
Immune System, and that’s why they can generally live for years within
The Dog Tapeworm: Echinococcus
Electron microscope photograph of a young hydatid worm (Dog
Europe and North America. Their lengths range from 3 to 9mm, and there are
generally several thousands in any infected host, including man. They are
often filled with water and are the cause of much bloating, and lastly
alveolar hydatid disease. Eggs are laid bimonthly at the rate of 500-800
eggs per organism. Common vectors (carriers) include cats and dogs which
easily pass on the parasite to humans through petting and grooming.
Tapeworm Larvae: Sparganosis
A larvae or "sparganum" of a tapeworm after it was
surgically removed form a subcutaneous
These adult tapeworms can reach lengths of 100cm or 40 inches. After
penetrating the mucosa lining of the small intestine, they migrate
systemically throughout the body, invading a variety of tissues and
organs, and living for years.
The Pork Tapeworm: Taenia
Showing the scloex (or head) with four suckers and a double
row of hooks by which it attaches
itself. This parasite lives within the small bowel of humans, penetrates
the intestinal wall and disseminates throughout the body. It's carried by
undercooked pork (Barbecue!), other contaminated foods, or by
autoinfection (anus-hand-mouth) and causes cysticerosis, as the larvae
infest the eye, as well as infecting the brain, leaving calcified
lesions/tumors, neurocysticercosis. The average length is 3-5 meters (6-18
feet), living for many years within its host, often incubating for up to
30 years before reproducing!
How Do I Know If I Have A Parasitic Infestation?
Medical tests are available which will only detect some 50 out of 1000
different varieties of parasites, but even the effectiveness of these
tests detect only about 20% of those truly infected, because parasites can
take so many different physical forms within their development. These
“numbers” translate to some rather abysmal confidence levels as to the
accuracy of the tests, and the probability of them working correctly on
you. Chances are, if you’re tested and you really are infected, you only
have a 1% chance of finding out. Not very good odds to say the least!
The Different Developmental Stages (a-f) of a
parasitic Blood Fluke (Schistosoma)
Parasites generally have long lives and
remain undetected within the body because of their biological cunning.
Complicating things even further is the fact that they regularly change
their shape and chemistry (morphology) so as to avoid detection by the
Immune System. Pictured above are the scanning electron micrographs of the
morphological transformations (varying stages of development) of just one
particular parasite (schistosome) in the course of its life: (a)
Egg in human tissues, intestines and stool. (b)
Miracidium in water. (c) Sprocyst in snail. (d)
Cercaria in water and human skin. (e)
Schistosomuium in human tissue and blood. (f)
Adult worms in mesenteric veins in humans.
What Can I Do To Get Rid Of Parasites?
Unfortunately, most available pharmaceutical drugs (parasiticides) are
specific for only one particular parasitic organism. And most are
generally not that effective because drugs target only certain areas of
the body’s metabolism, or only certain stages of parasitic development.
Parasiticides are generally very toxic, even in the small doses needed,
and thus, must be used carefully. Because of the cunning survival
strategies of parasites, and the fact that most are motile, they can
quickly migrate from the area of your body that is being medicated, to one
that is not, thus, making it almost impossible for effective and complete
Parasitin+'s broad spectrum formula helps to attack
most major gastro-intestinal parasites, including tapeworms, roundworms,
flukes and protozoans. There are no side-effects with Parasitin+.
Parasitin+ is completely safe and nontoxic! Unlike other anti-parasitic
medications, Parasitin+ works naturally without the harmful side-effects
that may cause nausea, diarrhea, headaches, etc.