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WHAT IS CANDIDA, AND WHY IS IT SO DANGEROUS?
Put simply, candida is a fungus, which is a form of yeast, that flourishes in your mouth and your intestines. Don't worry, it's supposed to be there in small amounts. It's actually beneficial – it helps you digest your food and absorb the nutrients you need.
Problems arise when candida begins overproducing. It can break down intestinal walls and penetrate your bloodstream, resulting in leaky gut and candidiasis (candida infection).
This sounds bad on its own, but it gets worse: Candida was responsible for 60 percent of the fungal infections acquired in hospitals, killing one in three people with a bloodstream infection.
TOP SIGNS THAT YOU HAVE A CANDIDA OVERGROWTH
Unfortunately, most of us don't even realize that our candida are overproducing. Some of the top symptoms include:
Digestive Issues. These include gas, bloating, nausea and cramps.
Sugar Cravings. You find yourself wanting more sweets than usual.
Moodiness. Anxiety, depression, and mood swings are common.
Fatigue. Afternoon sleepiness, or feeling like you didn't get a good night's sleep.
Seasonal allergies. Pollen may not be the only cause of allergies.
Fungal Overgrowth. Especially if topical treatments aren't effective.
Vaginal Discomfort. This is a major sign of candida overgrowth.
Skin Issues. Including itchy rashes in the folds of your skin.
How Does a Yeast or Fungal Imbalance Occur?
Normally, the healthy bacteria in your gut can help keep yeast or fungal balance in check. However, a few factors can cause a yeast or fungal imbalance:
Diets high in sugar and refined carbohydrates
Consuming too much alcohol
Using birth control pills
Being under too much stress and/or living a high-stress lifestyle
Taking antibiotics, which kill off many of the healthy bacteria in your gut
Those are some of the factors that can lead to yeast or fungal imbalance.† But these factors don't always lead to an imbalance. However, there are some warning signs to watch for.
Community pharmacists are the health professionals most accessible to the public. They supply medicines in accordance with a prescription or, when legally permitted, sell them without a prescription. In addition to ensuring an accurate supply of appropriate products, their professional activities also cover counselling of patients at the time of dispensing of prescription and non-prescription drugs, drug information to health professionals, patients and the general public, and participation in health-promotion programmes. They maintain links with other health professionals in primary health care.