Helping clients with Lyme disease and Lyme co-infections has been a part of my practice for over 15 years, and in the past few years it has become a major part of my work. Partly this is because I have dealt with it successfully myself, and am always on the lookout when clients come in, regardless of what they come in for. Partly it is because I live in an area in which it is endemic. And partly it is because I have been training with Dietrich Klinghardt, MD, PhD for the past few years, one of the foremost Lyme experts in the world. Learning and applying his protocols, his understanding, and his Autonomic Response Testing (ART) has allowed me to help many more people recover, including those with chronic and neurological Lyme. I work with clients both locally and long distance.
Many clients who come to me complaining of other issues have no idea they actually are suffering from Lyme disease. Among the diagnoses I have heard are fibromyalgia, arthritis of some kind, lupus, Parkinson’s, Restless Leg Syndrome, and of course psychiatric disorders (ie it’s all in your head). Some have no diagnosis but know something is wrong; many have been told there is no more help. Some have been told they’re fine, and should stop the attention-seeking behaviors. Don’t let anyone tell you you’re well, when you know you’re not. You know yourself best. Find the right help, and get yourself better! It is virtually always possible.
There are a few things you can do to help protect yourself from Lyme.
- First of all, drink cistus tea. This seems to give some protection, and can also be helpful for those who have Lyme.
While Cistus Tea is making its reputation in the area of Lyme Disease, that is not the only reason to drink it. Did you know that Cistus Tea is also a very powerful anti-inflammatory, anti-oxidant and detoxifier? Recent studies show it helps eliminate toxic heavy metals from cigarette smoke, dental fillings, and environmental pollution. It can also help eliminate candida and H. pylori. Pat a concentrated tea on your skin to improve dermatitis, or just improve your complexion. It is also anti-viral, immune supportive and cardiovascular supportive.
You can use the PayPal button below to order a bag of cistus tea.
1 Bag $42.00 USD
2 Bags $80.00 USD
3 Bags $120.00 USD
2. Use herbs for additional repellent power. I like the spray below for my boots and my animals. Lemon eucalyptus oil is an excellent component of natural repellents.
3. Lastly, when I walk in the woods, which I do 3-4times daily with my dog Lucy, I always wear knee high rubber boots. Of course, check yourself and your animals thoroughly. The nymphs are tiny and very easy to miss. Not only that but the clever buggers inject us with a kind of anesthetic and antihistamine so that we don’t feel the bite, or react.
I love these boots: durable and comfortable enough even for longer hikes:
By the way, you can also give your dog cistus tea. If you use FrontLine, or something in that category, you might also want to give your pup a liver support product. If your dog gets sick with Lyme, remember that dogs respond very well to homeopathy when they have been infected. If you give doxycycline, make sure to give appropriate support to the gut, as well. That means dog-specific probiotics, not human ones. They have different flora than we do. (although you definitely want to support your own gut if you take antibiotics, as well)
Ask me if you need help!
One thought on “Lyme Update”
Comments are closed.