More Intense Condition Than Just a Boil?

Posted by Michaela (Fairbanks, Alaska) on 02/01/2007

Last summer I had a boil come up and tried taking care of it at home. I ended up in a Urgent Care facility and then 3 days later referred to the Emergency Room because the infection was so bad. They had tried to lance it unsuccessfully. I was set up for an emergency procedure in which they went 6 1/2 inches into by buttocks. I was given a 10 day supply of antibiotics and that was it. I began noticing a rash and when school started back I went to the clinic-I do not have a regular doctor, which is why I waited to go to the clinic. I was told I had a staph infection on my skin and again given the antibiotics. I had been noticing small bumps that I thought were possibly the same thing but they dicipated. I now have one on my leg and one on my thigh and one along my underwear line. I got the Tumeric 450 mg capusles and started taking them on the 26th. The boils on my leg have come up since then. When I was in the Urgent Care the doctor told me they had seen over 50 cases similar to mine since the first of the year. They did not know why I had this except "people sometimes get boils". Any suggestions on what to do? I am taking the Tumeric 2 capsules 3 times a day starting today since I have the information. I also found out that the hospital here has a big problem with this and no one seems to acknoledge anything. What does the MRSA stand for and is it a more intense condition than just a boil? PLEASE educate me.

Replied by Ted
Bangkok, Thailand
383 posts

Dear Michaela: In the future, both the MRSA and the boils will get worse, however most of the epidemic occurred only in the last decade.

There are some differences between a boil and MRSA. A boil can be cause by either a staph or another bacteria. However a boil is more often caused by the bacterium, Mycobacterium fortuitum, which is a common bacteria found in dirt and chlorine treated water.

The first report of such infection occurred in the 1930s. The organism has not been known to infect humans, but only in the recent decades it has. And once it is compatible in human things will likely get worse. Mycobacterium infects in human in recent decades as a result of contaminated innoculation, vaccinations, and lack of sterilizations of needles, etc. The recent outbreak of a nail salon occurred in the 2000 at a Nail salon in California. It started in the feet before it gets infected to the legs, and the buttocks.

The organism is a hard shell hydrophobic organism protects them which makes killing using even antibiotics. Oil based method such as using tea tree oil makes penetration easier, but I think, alcohol and turmeric, or tea tree oil and turmeric, or even tea tree oil + turmeric + DMSO, are much more effective. I prefer to use a more complete way, using a mixture of tea tree oil, turmeric, water, DMSO and baking soda. DMSO is highly penetrating and goes right through the hydrophobic cells. The reason why they are now not only more aggressive, and more compatible and more deadlier, is a little known science called horizontal gene transfer, in which DNA materials from a virulent source, such as bioweapons genes, gets exchanged with common benign bacteria and becomes deadly in the process. Even a single gene of bioweapons microbes leaked into population can bring an epidemic. This is why genetic engineering is so deadly in the case of horizontal gene transfer which occurs naturally, but we humans made it into something like a Frankenstein creation instead, unintended perhaps, by Dr. Frankenstein.

MRSA stands for Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus. But it has been used much broader to become generally resistant to most forms of antibiotics. As to the MRSA, this is a staph infection, where a strong alkaline mixture, and some hydrogen peroxide 1% with sodium carbonate and potassium carbonate might help topically to kill them. There are a lot of other methods that can kill them without the need for antibiotics to which the microbes are already resistant.

The biggest victims of MRSA are the people in the hospitals since most hospitals used an acid form of disinfectant, but the microbes are acid resistant. A more suitable disinfectant that a hospital should use is an alkaline based peroxide system. Other public places where MRSA includes, nursing homes, gymnasiums, for example. MRSA can take an extreme form of being flesh eating bacteria, although they are much slower to digest than those of ebola.