Mrsa Infection in Nose

Posted by Baluga on 01/18/2007

my mom has a MRSA infection in her nose and it has eaten away some of her skin and most of her bone...she is on IV's that go straight to her heart so she won't die. But I would like to know if there is any way I could help her like if there are homeopathic cures for this kind of thing. Her MRSA infection is one that rejects anti-biotics so it will never fully go away with you know of anything that will completely cure her? Or at least know something to help put it in remission. Thanks

Replied by Ted
Bangkok, Thailand
388 posts

Usually MRSA and some other flesh eating bacteria and some flesh eating viruses not yet reported in the media have a weakness for alkaline solution. Superbug nanoinsect are a bit different and that will be explained later. These are usually acquired through public beds, such as hotels, schools, hospitals for example where the superbugs actually lies in the bed mattresses itself rather than the bed sheets. Waterbed would make it less infectious as it won't have any hiding place.

Alkaline solutions will usually neutralize the digestive enzymes of them and prevent them from eating the flesh away by digesting your tissues further. It would be nice if I can find some simple home remedies that neutralize these digestive enzyme, if I have the time!

In more sensitive areas, I would like to use some milder solutions first like a wet paste of baking soda applied there like a poultice first and let it stay there for an hour or so, before preparing a fresh wet paste again.

If the solution of wet paste baking soda doesn't seem to work, my next issue is to possibly add some urea 5% to 10% concentration. Get a good quality USP grade urea would be fine or in some countries, B.P. grade, which both means the same. For me, I just go get a chemical grade urea solution added to the baking soda. All these preparations are natural but somewhat milder in ridding for them.

A stronger solution would call for a weak solution of a stronger alkaline solution such as 5% sodium carbonate (and/or potassium carbonate and possibly 5% urea solutions added too. But a stronger alkaline solution such as this may cause some stinging and I won't use it unless the pain or the flesh eating organism is aggressive.

Another way is to use a baking soda very wet paste, with added 5% xylitol (natural sweetener) plus some 5% urea solution should do the trick.

These are all imperfect solutions and of course, the only way to know it is working or not is whether the obvious pains and swelling has stopped.

Once the localized problem is resolved, then I would probably take internally 1 level teaspoon of baking soda with sodium ascorbate vitamin C in 1/2 glass of water regularly twice a day on an empty stomach to prevent further spread of them.

For me they are as bad as ebola, but the nice thing about MRSA and most flesh eating bacteria and viruses is that they are slower to spread giving time for you to find a proper remedy, and who knows we might be able to find a cure for ebola!

If all those don't work, they seem to work well with me, is to apply the lavender oil solution thinly first. Some won't like the smell as it is too strong so applying thinly should do it, then apply the baking soda poultice to follows. The solution has to be changed every 30 minutes to an hour, depending on the condition of continued improvement or not.

These are simple home remedies for flesh eating MRSA and of course other solution that is helpful is a 1% hydrogen peroxide and saturated borax solution.

However, they don't seem to have the staying power as well as the baking soda wet paste but in case of a superbug (nanoinsect) that is eating the flesh, from the inside out, the later remedy works nicely provided that taking a regular pinch of borax is taken for a couple of days.

If all is lost, then a bentonite wet clay in a weak solution of urea, borax and baking soda would cause such organism to die by dehydration. A sea salt in the mentioned area is far too risky, so I don't usually recommend them, except for a very weak solution as a sea salt usually causes stinging in many cases.

This MRSA may mutate or may undergo rapid transformation to be alkaline resistant with certain interventions.

In that case, they may be no longer acid resistant but becomes alkaline resistant, as in the case of SARS. In that case, a simple vinegar or apple cider vinegar or just lemon would do. However, I am not so sure they will ever be alkaline resistant as the organisms I am aware of are acid resistant and should die in presence of a strong alkaline solution. Should it become so in the future, the clue is to find an acidic buffer solutions instead.

Replied by Ted
Bangkok, Thailand
388 posts

In cases that the MRSA has gone too deep in the body, such applications mentioned may not be possible. Therefore, fumigating with ozonator or ozonate the rooms and the breathing passages is the best practical means.

I have also heard of honey used to inhibit certain MRSA, but I have not yet tested that idea however, a mixture of some turmeric and sea salt should help further prevent the organism from growing in presence of a sugar solution by the inhibitory properties of sea salt and turmeric powder.

Another possibility is to apply a turmeric solutions with some baking soda and see how that goes. Both turmeric and baking soda seems to help in milder cases.