Fungal Dysbiosis

Also called yeast overgrowth, candida infection or candidiasis, fungal dysbiosis describes a situation whereby pathogenic yeast organisms become overly dominant inside the body, causing a myriad of symptoms. Although the inflammation and irritation that these problematic yeasts cause can result in a wide range of different problems, typical symptoms include brain fog, fatigue, carbohydrate cravings and itching.

Anything that disturbs the intestinal bacteria can trigger dysbiosis, especially when combined with a high-carbohydrate diet. Periods of stress, antibiotic use or digestive problems stand out as common causes of fungal dysbiosis, which can exist in people for many years and only cause minor effects before flaring up into something more debilitating.

Despite the widespread awareness of fungal dysbiosis among nutritionists, no standard approach in dealing with the issue yet exists. All effective treatment protocols should comprise of three key factors: first, the restriction of dietary carbohydrates and the removal of all sugars to starve the yeast population. This should be followed by the use of anti-fungal compounds that eliminate the remaining pathogens. Finally, daily use of probiotics is advised to help re-populate the intestinal population and prevent the return of any problems.

Marek Doyle, a member of the Candida Society, has helped many individuals recognise and eliminate such troublesome infections; far from being a difficult area, the structure outlined above make easy work of such fungal imbalaces. His knowledge of the immune system and the roles of various organ systems in completing the elimination of candida and similar organisms allows an effective treatment plan to be tailored. His ability to recognise the various stages of die-off means the protocol can be altered and progressed accordingly, achieving the desired outcome quicker and with less drama.

If you have noticed the signs of dysbiosis, and would like to speak to a professional, please contact Marek in one fo the following ways:

By Telephone: 0203 004 9395
By Email