Stop Ringworm Naturally

Fast Ringworm Cure Program

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How To Cure Ringworm Now Summary

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Tinea Pedis

Under double-blind, randomised test conditions 104 subjects with tinea pedis (athlete's foot) used 10 w w tea tree oil cream or 1 tolnaftate or placebo creams as treatment (Tong et al 1992). In this study, significantly more tolnaftate-treated patients (85 ) than tea tree oil (30 ) and placebo-treated (21 ) patients showed conversion to negative culture at the end of therapy. However, tea tree oil cream reduced symptoms as effectively as tolnaftate 1 . A more recent randomised, double-blinded, controlled study by the same group used a higher concentration of tea tree oil (25 and 50 ) for the treatment of interdigitaI tinea pedis in 1 58 patients over 4 weeks (Satchell et al 2002a). In the 50 tea tree oil group 68 of patients had a significant response and 64 achieved negative mycology. In the 25 tea tree group, 72 of patients responded and 50 were cured. The placebo responder rates were 39 and 31 respectively, with 3 of patients using tea tree developing dermatitis.

Jock itch

Jock itch The common term for tinea cruris, a common fungal infection of the genital area. It is most common in the tropics and among boys. The infection is caused by certain fungi of the genera Trichophyton, Microsporum, or Epidermophyton floccosum. These fungi live on dead body tissue such as hair, the outer layer of skin, and nails. The fungi are transmitted from boy to boy by sharing towels, benches, or shower stalls in locker rooms. Since fungi grow best in warm, moist environments, they Jock itch is a mild but annoying infection characterized by reddened, itchy scaly areas spreading from the genitals outward to the inner thighs. The rash may be dry, crusted, bumpy, or moist the scrotum is not usually affected. Some people are prone to jock itch and are often reinfected.

Environmental factors

Chronic exposure to benzene has been associated with leukemia in adults. Also, radiation given for conditions such as tinea capitis (ringworm of the scalp) and thymus enlargement can increase the risk of developing leukemia. Most children, however, are not exposed to large amounts of radiation or industrial chemicals.

Superficial Dermatophyte Infection

The oil of bitter orange (C. aurantium var. amara) was an effective topical treatment in treatment-resistant superficial dermatophyte infection according to a study of 60 patients (Ramadan et al 1996). Patients with tinea corporis, cruris or pedis were treated with one of three treatments based on oil of bitter orange and cure was assessed by clinical and mycological examinations. One group used a 25 emulsion of oil three times daily, the second group used 20 oil in alcohol three times daily and the third group applied pure oil once daily. Treatment with the 25 oil emulsion was most successful and resulted in 80 of patients being cured after 1-2 weeks and 20 in 2-3 weeks. The group using the 20 oil in alcohol preparation also experienced substantial cure rates, but it took longer to achieve. Application of the undiluted oil successfully cured 33 of subjects within the first week, 60 within 1-2 weeks and 7 in 2-3 weeks. The only side-effect reported was mild irritation when the...

Applications To Health Promotion And Disease Prevention

The pepper is a source of dietary fiber, xanthophylls, carotenoids, and phenolics, and of vitamins A, C, and E. Capsaicin has hypoglycemic, anti-inflammatory, and anticancer actions. The saponin CAY-1 from pepper has antifungal activity against Aspergillus spp., Candida albicans, Trichophyton mentagrophytes, T. rubrum, T. tonsurans, and Microsporum canis.

Indications Giant Milkweed

Abscess (f HDN) Amenorrhea (f HDN) Anasarca (f DEP KAB PH2) Ancylostomiasis (f HDN) Anorexia (f DEP) Aphtha (f DEP) Apoplexy (f BOU) Arthrosis (f1 DEP HDN HJP) Ascites (f DEP PH2) Asthma (f BOU DEP KAB SUW) Bacillus (1 HDN) Bacteria (1 HDN) Bite (f KAB) Bleeding (f X15922393) Bronchosis (f DEP KAP) Cachexia (f DEP) Cancer (f1 JLH PH2 X15689169) Cancer, abdomen (f1 JLH X15689169) Cancer, liver (f1 JLH PH2 X15689169 X16688796) Cancer, ovary (f1 JLH X15689169) Cancer, skin (1 PH2 X15689169) Cardiopathy (1 FNF HDN) Caries (f HDN) Catarrh (f DEP KAB) Chancre (f HDN) Cold (f SUW) Colic (f HDN) Constipation (f DEP) Convulsion (f1 SEP PH2 X15752643) Cough (f GHA KAB PH2 SUW) Cramp (f1 DEP KAP X15752643) Dermatosis (f DEP JFM SUW) Diabetes (1 X16054794) Diarrhea (f SUW) Dropsy (f DEP HJP KAB) Dysentery (f BOU DEP HJP KAP PH2 SUW) Dysmenorrhea (f HDN) Dyspepsia (f PH2 SUW) Dyspnea (f GHA) Dystocia (f HDN) Earache (f HJP) Edema (f1 HDN X16192673) Elephantiasis (f BOU DEP SUW) Enterosis (f KAB...

Presentday Cultivation And Usage

Gallnuts (Figure 60.2) are used for treatment mainly in China, India, and The Far East. They are applied in the form of decoctions, infusions, ointments, or powders for the treatment of inflammatory diseases. A decoction of gallnuts is generally employed as an astringent gargle, wash, or injection. Gargling a decoction or infusion of gallnuts is very effective for tonsillitis, stomatitis, and relaxing the throat, while local application of boiled and bruised gallnuts to the skin cures swelling or inflammation (Aroonrerk & Kamkaen, 2009). Powdered gallnuts mixed with vinegar are used for ringworm and alopecia (Khare, 2004). An ointment including powdered gallnuts is applied for hemorrhoids and diseases of the anus, and a powder or decoction of gallnuts is also used for diarrhea or dysentery. Injections of the decoction are applied to lessen mucous discharges of the vagina, such as in leukorrhea and gonorrhea. Gallnuts are used to remedy skin lesions and oral ulcerations. A dental...

Diagnosis And Treatment The Infectious Etiologies

Fungal drainage can be a difficult condition to treat. Again, good aural care is crucial in treating these infections. With a mild fungal infection, acidification of the ear canal with an acid-based eardrop can be effective, but the drop can cause pain in the patient. Filling the ear canal with an antifungal cream, such as clotrimizole, often can be effective. Due to the need to completely fill the canal with the cream, reapplication should be done in the clinic, and patients often will require several applications over a two-week period to gain control over the fungal infection.

Hormone Influence on Growth of Fungi

Early studies with the interactions of fungi and hormones focused on the growth inhibitory effects of high concentrations (e.g., > 10-3 M) of the hormones. However, in some instances mammalian hormones are stimulatory to the growth of the organisms (Stevens 1989). Dermatophytic fungi (i.e., Trichophyton, Microsporum, and Epidermophyton) have been demonstrated to be inhibited by the presence of various steroids including androgens and progesterone (Brasch and Flader 1996 Capek and Simek 1971 Stevens 1989). Furthermore, hydroxylation of progesterone reduces the inhibitory activity (Capek and Simek 1971). The inhibition of Trichophyton rubrum and Epidermophyton floccosum by androgens has been suggested as a reason that these organisms do not cause tinea capitis (Brasch and Flader 1996 Brasch and Gottkehaskamp 1992). In addition, a dematiaceous fungus, Phialophora verrucosa is inhibited by the mammalian hormones progesterone and testosterone (Hernandez-Hernandez et al. 1995).

Trichophyton and Microsporum

Initial steroid binding studies were done with Trichophyton mentagrophytes. A specific binding of progesterone was demonstrated in the cytosol of the organism with a Kd 95 nM and binding capacity of close to 5,000 fmol mg of protein. Both deoxycorticosterone and dihydrotestosterone were strong competitors for progesterone binding, whereas other steroids had minimal binding activity (Schar et al. 1986). Furthermore, progesterone inhibited the growth of the organism, as did deoxycorticosterone and dihydrotestosterone, all in the same rank-order as for binding (Schar et al. 1986). Further studies showed that the binding was due to a protein and that similar to T. mentagrophytes, Microsporum canis had a progesterone binding protein similar in affinity and high capacity, whereas the progesterone binding protein in T. rubrum was of higher affinity (i.e., Kd 16 nM) and lower

Functional properties and toxicity

To assess the antifungal activity of thyme oil, attention was directed towards some food-spoiling fungi, especially Aspergillus (Conner and Beuchat, 1984 Farag et al., 1986, 1989 Deans and Ritchie, 1987), and to various dermatophytes (Janssen et al., 1988) as well as some phytopathogenic fungi, e.g. Rhizoctonia solani, Pythium ultimum, Fusarium solani and Calletotrichum lindemthianum (Zambonelli et al., 1996). The yeast Candida albicans was also inhibited by thyme oils, namely those of T. vulgaris and T. zygis (Menghini et al., 1987 Cabo et al., 1978). Thymus serpyllum was found to be highly active against various species of Penicillium, Fusarium and Aspergillus (Agarwal and Mathela, 1979 Agarwal et al., 1979). It could be demonstrated that thyme oil (T. vulgaris) inhibits both mycelial growth and aflatoxin synthesis of Aspergillus parasiticus (Tantaoui-Elaraki and Beraoud, 1994).

Condylomata acuminata

Contagious disease Any communicable disease. (Previously, the term referred to any disease transmitted by direct physical contact.) Some of the contagious diseases are actinomycosis, amebiasis, candidiasis, chicken pox, cholera, colds, conjunctivitis, diphtheria, gastroenteritis, giardiasis, hepatitis, herpes, influenza, meningitis, mononucleosis, mumps, paratyphoid fever, pediculosis, pneumonia, ringworm, roundworm infection, rubella, shigellosis, strep throat, syphilis, tuberculosis, typhoid fever, and whooping cough.

Stone pine pinus pinea l abietaceae

Arteriosclerosis (f1 HOC) Arthrosis (f JLH) Bleeding (f HJP) Burn (f HJP) Callus (f JLH) Cancer (f JLH) Cancer, breast (f JLH) Cancer, bladder (f JLH) Cancer, kidney (f JLH) Cancer, liver (f JLH) Cancer, throat (f JLH) Cancer, uterus (f JLH) Condyloma (f JLH) Constipation (f HJP) Cystosis (f JLH) Fungus (f HJP) Hepatosis (f JLH) Impotence (f CJE) Induration (f JLH) Infection (f HJP) Mastosis (f JLH) Mycosis (f HJP) Nephrosis (f JLH) Phymata (f JLH) Ringworm (f HJP) Tumor (f JLH) Uterosis (f JLH) Worm (f HJP).

Drugs Used to Treat Infectious Diseases

Ciclopirox olamine (Trade name Loprox) A broad-spectrum, topical agent used to treat fungus infections (such as ringworm or tinea) by inhibiting the growth of dermatophytes and Candida albicans. clotrimazole (Trade names Gyne-Lotrimin, Lotrimin, Mycelex) A broad-spectrum antifungal drug used in topical applications to treat fungal and yeast infections including ringworm and infections of the genital organs. It is applied as a cream or solution or as vaginal pessaries. It is not prescribed for use in the eyes contact with eyes should be avoided. econazole (Trade name Spectrazole) An antifungal drug used to treat ringworm of the scalp, athlete's foot, jock itch, sun fungus, nail fungus, candidiasis, and others. Available in powder, cream, lotion, ointment, or vaginal tablet, the medication acts quickly (often within two days), killing fungi by damaging the fungal cell wall. The drug may take up to eight weeks to cure the infection. griseofulvin (Trade names Griseofulvin, Fulvicin,...

Dengue hemorrhagic fever shock syndrome

Dermatophytes Superficial fungi (also called tineal infections, including RINGWORM) that infect the skin, hair, and nails, usually caused by the fungi Microsporum, Epidermophyton, and Trichophyton. This type of fungi can be spread from person to person or from an animal to a person. The infections they cause usually have a Latin name using the term tinea with the part of the body affected (such as tinea pedis for athlete's foot). Although there are many different kinds of dermatophytes, seven species cause more than 90 percent of all infections. dermatophytosis A type of fungus infection (also called tinea) caused by Trichophyton, Epidermophyton, or Microsporum spp.

Nail diseases and nail disorders

This is a term given to fungal infections of the nail, commonly called Ringworm. It attacks the nail bed and nail plate, and presents as white or yellow scaly deposits at the free edge, which may spread down to invade the nail walls or bed. The nails become thickened, brittle, opaque or discoloured. The nail plate will appear spongy and furrowed. Ringworm of the nail Ringworm of the nail

Indications Bitter Apple

Bacteria (1 ZUL) Bleeding (f ZUL) Bloat (f BIB) Bronchosis (f HDN) Bruise (f GHA) Burn (f UPW) Calculus (f BIB) Cancer (f1 JLH HDN X15527763) Cancer, lung (f1 JLH X15527763) Carbuncle (f BIB) Carcinoma (f JLH) Caries (f UPW) Catarrh (f UPW) Colic (f HDN) Constipation (f BIB) Cough (f UPW) Cramp (f1 HDN) Craw-craw (f HDN) Dandruff (f HDN ZUL) Dermatosis (f HDN) Diarrhea (f HDN UPW) Dysmenorrhea (f HDN) Dyspepsia (f GHA HDN UPW) Earache (f GHA HDN UPW) Edema (f1 HDN) Enterosis (f ZUL) Epilepsy (f HDN) Epistaxis (f BIB) Epithelioma (f JLH) Fever (f1 HDN) Fungus (1 HDN) Gas (f GHA) Gastrosis (f UPW) Gonorrhea (f HDN) Headache (f HDN) Hematuria (f UPW) Hemorrhoid (f GHA) Hepatoma (1 X11108802) Hepatosis (f1 BIB HDN ZUL) Herpes (f HDN) High Blood Pressure (1 HDN) Infection (f1 HDN ZUL) Infertility (f BIB) Inflammation (f1 HDN) Itch (f BIB) Laryngosis (f UPW) Melanoma (f JLH) Myalgia (f HDN) Mycosis (1 HDN) Nephrosis (f BIB) Neuralgia (f UPW) Neurosis (f HDN) Ophthalmia (f UPW) Pain (f HDN...

Tick Testingidentification

Tinea Any of a group of common fungal infections of the skin, hair, or nails. Most infections are caused by a group of fungi called dermatophytes and are often called ringworm. These common fungus infections are caused by various species of the fungi Microsporum, Trichophyton, and Epidermophytia Tinea is highly contagious and can be spread by direct contact or via infected material infections may be picked up from other people or animals, soil, or an object (such as a shower stall). The term tinea is often followed by the Latin term for the part of the body affected by the fungus, such as tinea pedis (athlete's foot). Symptoms The symptoms vary according to the part of the body affected by the infection the most common area is the foot (causing athlete's foot), with cracking, itchy skin between the toes. Tinea cruris (jock itch) is more common in males and produces a red, itchy area from the genitals outward over the inside of the thighs tinea corporis (ringworm of the body) is...

Other Th1Mediated Skin Diseases in Which Testing of Anticytokine Therapy Is Warranted

Other skin diseases that appear to involve a Th-1-mediated immune response include seborrheic dermatitis (SD), rosacea, oral lichen planus, and dermatophytosis. SD has upregulated expression of proinflamma-tory cytokines in skin biopsies of SD lesions (Molinero et al. 2003). T-cell subsets are also found in the dermal infiltrates of rosacea lesions (Rufli and Buchner 1984), and IFN-y-producing cells are found in dermatophytosis (Koga et al. 2001). In oral lichen planus, mononuclear cells express IFN-y in the superficial lamina propria (Khan et al. 2003). Our near-term goal is to test anticytokine therapy in these conditions.

Skin lesions disorders and diseases

Ringworm (tinea) this is a fungal infection and has different names according to the part of the body affected. Tinea pedis, known as athlete's foot, is the most common this infects the skin around and between the toes, forming red, itchy, scaly patches on the soles and between the toes. The skin may become sore, soggy and white. It is highly contagious. Do not treat the feet and cover them with disposable socks when treating other areas. Tinea corporis, known as ringworm, infects the skin all over the body. Red, round, scaly patches that spread outwards can appear anywhere on the body. Do not massage. Tinea capitis this infects the skin and hair shafts of the head. Greyish, scaly areas with short, broken hairs are found on the scalp. Do not massage.

Indications Vine of Sodom

Anorexia (f UPW) Backache (f ZUL) Bacteria (1 X9644084) Boil (f UPW ZUL) Cancer (f1 JLH X3621146) Cancer, skin (f1 JLH X3621146) Cataract (f UPW) Constipation (f ZUL) Cough (f HOC) Cystosis (f HOC ZUL) Dermatosis (f1 BIB ZUL X3621146) Dropsy (f ZUL) Edema (f HOC) Enterosis (f ZUL) Fever (f UPW) Fungus (f BIB) Gas (f ZUL) Impotence (f BIB HOC ZUL) Infection (f1 BIB X9644084) Infertility (f BIB HOC ZUL) Itch (f ZUL) Keratoacanthoma (1 X3621146) Keratosis (1 X3621146) Leprosy (f UPW) Mycobacteria (1 X9644084) Mycosis (f BIB) Ophthalmia (f UPW) Otosis (f UPW) Pain (f ZUL) Proctosis (f BIB) Ringworm (f BIB UPW) Sore (f UPW) Swelling (f HOC) Toothache (f BIB ZUL) Tumor (f JLH) Wound (f BIB ZUL).

Cardiovascular Effects

Ligusticum demonstrated in vitro effects against several strains of pathogenic bacteria including Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Shigella sonnei, Salmonella typhi, and Vibrio cholera (44). The essential oil butylphthalide has been shown to inhibit dermatophytes in vitro (45).

Indications Alexandrian Senna

Acne (f WO2) Ameba (f WO2) Anemia (f PH2) Anorexia (f KAB) Biliousness (f WO2) Bronchosis (f WO2) Burn (f WO2) Cancer (f JLH) Cholera (f WO2) Constipation (f12 KOM PH2 PIP WHO) Cramp (F PED) Dermatosis (f WHO) Dysentery (f1 WHO) Dyspepsia (f WHO) Enterosis (f KAB PH2) Fever (f PH2 WHO) Fungus (1 FNF) Gas (f CR2 WHO) Gastrosis (f WO2) Gonorrhea (f WHO) Gout (f WO2) Halitosis (f WO2) Hemorrhoid (f BGB HJP PIP WHO) Hepatosis (f PH2) Herpes (1 WO3) Hiccup (f WO2) Infection (f1 FNF WO2) Jaundice (f PH2) Leprosy (f WO2) Leukemia (1 CAN) Mycosis (1 JAD) Nausea (f WO2) Nerves (f HJP) Pimple (f WO2) Ringworm (f1 JAD) Splenosis (f PH2) Syphilis (f DEP) Typhoid (f PH2 WO2) Venereal Disease (f DEP WHO) Virus (1 WO3) Worm (f WO2) Wound (f WHO).

Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America A

The fungi that are responsible for athlete's foot are called dermatophytes they live only on dead body tissue (hair, the outer layer of skin, and nails). The two dermatophytes responsible for athlete's foot are Trichophyton rubrum and T. mentagrophytes. The condition occurs both by direct and indirect contact it can be passed in locker rooms, showers, or shared towels or shoes.

Indications Syrian Christthorn

Dermatosis (f BIB UPW) Diarrhea (f1 UPW X12826300) Dyslactea (f FNF) Fever (f BIB BOU CRC HJP) Fungus (f UPW) Furuncle (f BIB BOU) Gastrosis (f FNF) Gingivosis (f GHA) Headache (f GHA) Heartburn (f FNF) Hemorrhoid (f FNF) Hepatosis (f CRC HJP) High Blood Pressure (f CRC) Infection (f1 UPW X11167035) Inflammation (f BOU) Measles (f BIB BOU) Myalgia (f FNF) Mycosis (f UPW) Nervousness (f FNF) Obesity (f UPW) Ophthalmia (f BIB BOU CRC) Pain (f1 GHA X11395256) Proctosis (f FNF) Pulmonosis (f GHA) Respirosis (f GHA) Rheumatism (f CRC) Ringworm (f UPW) Snakebite (f BIB BOU UPW) Sore (f BIB UPW) Sterility (f UPW) Toothache (f CRC) Tuberculosis (f CRC) Tumor (1 CRC) Venereal Disease (f CRC HJP) Worm (f BOU) Wound (f FNF).

Indications Leek

Abscess (f DAW) Angina (1 FNF) Arthrosis (f DAW JLH) Ascariasis (f DAW) Bladderstone (f KAB) Boil (f KAB) Calculus (f KAB) Callus (f JLH) Cancer (f1 FNF JLH WO3) Carcinoma (f1 FNF JLH) Chafing (f KAB) Chilblain (f KAB) Cold (f DAW) Conjunctivosis (f KAB) Corn (f JLH) Cough (f DAW) Cystosis (f KAB) Diabetes (1 FNF EB49 406) Diarrhea (f DAW) Dysentery (f DAW) Enterosis (f JLH) Gastrosis (f JLH) Hepatosis (f JLH) High Blood Pressure (f1 BIB FNF) Impotence (f DAW) Induration (f JLH) Infection (f1 DAW FNF) Mycosis (f1 DAW FNF) Nephrosis (f DAW) Ophthalmia (f KAB) Otosis (f DAW) Polyp (f JLH) Pulmonosis (f DAW) Rhinosis (f DAW JLH) Ringworm (f1 DAW FNF) Scrofula (f DAW) Stone (f KAB) Tuberculosis (f1 DAW FNF) Tumor (f JLH) Uterosis (f JLH) Wart (f1 FNF JLH) Wen (f JLH) Worm (f1 DAW FNF HH2) Wound (f BIB).

Infection

Tinea pedis, tinea corporis, tinea cruris A trial comparing the effects of three different strengths of ajoene cream (0.4 , 0.6 and 1 ) with 1 terbinafine applied twice daily found the cure rate to be 72 for 0.6 ajoene, 100 for 1 ajoene, and 94 for 1 terbinafine after 60 days (Ledezma et al 2000). Vaginitis Taken internally as a 'natural antibiotic' or applied topically in a cream base, garlic is used to treat vaginitis. The considerable antibacterial activity of garlic provides a theoretical basis for its use in this condition, but controlled studies are not available to determine effectiveness.

Athletes Foot

Athlete's foot is a skin infection that affects 70 of the population at various times. It is caused by a fungal infection produced by a class of parasites of the skin known as dermatophytes. The fungus thrives in the moist conditions produced by sweat. The site most commonly affected is between the fourth and fifth toes, where the fungus causes irritation, maceration, and fissures and scaling of the outer layer of skin. The symptoms are reddened, cracked, and peeling skin with itching, stinging, and burning sensation, and sometimes there is a noxious odor. The most common type of this condition is chronic interdigital athlete's foot.

Indications Benzoin

Arthrosis (f CRC) Asthma (f DEP) Bacteria (1 FNF) Bronchosis (f BIB CRC) Cancer (f1 CRC FNF JLH) Cardalgia (f LMP) Catarrh (f CRC PH2) Circumcision (f CRC) Cold sore (f CRC JFM) Colic (f CRC) Constipation (f1 FNF) Corn (f JLH) Coryza (f IHB) Cough (f1 CRC) Cramp (f1 FNF) Cystosis (f DEP) Dermatosis (f IHB LMP) Diarrhea (f DAD) Earache (f1 FNF) Enteralgia (f LMP) Fever (f IHB) Fungus (1 FNF) Gastrosis (f PH2) Gout (1 FNF) Heart (f LMP) Hemorrhoid (f LMP) Herpes (f CRC) Infection (f1 CRC EFS SKJ) Inflammation (f1 FNF) Insomnia (f1 FNF) Itch (f IHB) Labor (f LMP) Laryngitis (f BIB CRC IHB) Mastosis (f CRC IHB) Mucososis (f DEP) Mycosis (1 FNF) Nipple (f IHB) Pain (f LMP PH2) Pharyngosis (f IHB) Phthisis (f DEP) Podiatry (f IHB) Polio (1 FNF) Polyp (f JLH) Pulmonosis (f PH2) Respirosis (f PH2) Rheumatism (f IHB LMP) Rhinosis (f JLH) Ringworm (f CRC IHB) Shingle (f CRC) Sickle Cell Anemia (1 FNF) Spermatorrhea (f CRC) Stomachache (f PH2) Stroke (f LMP PH2) Syncope (f LMP PH2) Ulcer (1 FNF)...

Ritalin 433

Ringworm of the scalp (tinea capitis) involves scaly, temporary bad patches with dandruff-like white scales. The hair may be dull, and the infection may affect only one part of the scalp or may spread over the entire head. A severe case may include fever and swollen glands below the hairline. Ringworm of the nails causes thick, discolored, brittle, or chalky and friable nails. Ringworm of the body (tinea corporis) causes a flat and ring-shaped lesion the edge is red and may be dry and scaly, or moist and crusted. The center area is clear and appears normal. Symptoms occur four to 10 days after contact. The rings can appear on face, legs, arms, or trunk. Ringworm of the foot appears as a scaling or cracking of the skin, especially between the toes.

FluoraurajciI

The polyoxins (e.g. polyoxin D (11.136)) were isolated from Streptomyces cacoi and the closely related nikkomycins (e.g. nikkomycin Z (11.137)) from S. tendae. Nikkomycins tend to be more active against whole cells, presumably due to better transport into the cell. Despite the promise of these compounds, little in vivo testing seems to have been performed, though some reports have shown significant activity against Histoplasma capsulatum and some yeasts and dermatophytes. The recent discovery that many fungi produce multiple chitin synthases of varying susceptibilies to these compounds highlights the problems of designing adequate agents, particularly for medically important fungi.

Greater galangal

The composition of galangal rhizomes per 100 g dry matter is moisture - 14 g, total ash -9 g, matter soluble in 80 ethanol - 49 g, matter soluble in water - 19 g, total sugar-9 g, total nitrogen - 3 g, total protein - 16 g, essential oil content - 0.2-1.5 (dry wt). Fresh rhizomes yield about 0.1 of oil on steam distillation with a peculiar strong and spicy odour. Earlier investigations indicated camphor, 1,8-cineole (20-30 ), methyl cinnamate (48 ) and probably D-pinene as the oil components. 1'-Acetoxychavicol acetate, a component of newly dried rhizomes, is active against dermatophytes, and together with another compound, 1'-acetoxyeugenol acetate, exhibits anti-tumour activity in mice. The same compounds isolated from roots showed anti-ulcer activity in rats. Oil shows potential insecticide property. Galangal root, root oil and root oleoresin are given the regulatory status 'generally regarded as safe' (GRAS) in the USA (Scheffer and Jansen, 1999). The root contains a volatile oil...

Common Names Costus

Saussurea Costus

Angina (1 PH2 JAC7 405) Anorexia (f PH2) Arthrosis (f1 KAB X12222664) Asthma (f DEP IHB PH2 SUW) Bacteria (1 HH2 PH2 X15814268) Bronchosis (f1 KAB PH2 WOI) Cancer (f HHB KAP) Cancer, abdomen (f HHB JLH) Cancer, colon (f JLH) Cancer, liver (f JLH) Cancer, spleen (f JLH) Cancer, stomach (1 X15737683) Candida (1 HH2) Cardiopathy (1 PH2 SKJ) Childbirth (f IHB) Cholera (f DEP NAD PH2 SUW) Constipation (fl IHB) Cough (f DEP KAB PH2 SUW) Cramp (f MKK) Deafness (f KAB) Dermatosis (f DEP IHB KAP PH2 SUW) Diabetes (1 JAC7 405) Dysentery (f MKK) Dyspepsia (f DEP KAP NAD) Edema (1 X12222664) Enterosis (f HHB) Epilepsy (f KAB) Erysipelas (f KAB) Fever (f IHB KAB) Fungus (f1 HH2 KAB) Gas (f1 KAB PH2) Gastrosis (1 PH2 X15737683) Headache (f KAB) Helicobacter (1 X15814268) Hepatosis (f JLH) Hiccup (f KAB KAP) High Blood Pressure (f HH2) Hysteria (f KAB) Induration (f JLH) Infection (1 HH2 PH2) Inflammation (f KAB) Insomnia (f1 NAD) Itch (f KAB) Klebsiella (1 HH2) Leprosy (f KAB KAP) Leukoderma (f...

Future Directions

As is evident from the information presented in this chapter, the field of fungal endocrinology encompasses a number of different areas and shows that these simple eukaryotic organisms can indeed have true hormone receptor interactions. Additional studies are needed in the search for endogenous hormones that regulate mating of higher fungi, such as the dermatophytes, or Coccidioides. The influence and interactions of mammalian hormones on pathogenic fungi remains an area for study that has thus far given indications that host hormones can positively or negatively influence the pathogenesis of a fungal infection. For example, hormonal influences on C. albicans have been implicated in the pathogenesis of candidal vaginitis (Tarry et al. 2005). The question of whether these interactions occur through a fungal receptor-mediated process has begun to be addressed for C. albicans, where genomic expression studies have demonstrated upregulation of genes in the organism related to drug...

Indications Nettle

Boil (f NPM) BPH (root) (12 BGB KOM MAB PH2 NP9(2) 10) Bronchosis (f1 CRC MAB PED) Bug bites (1 MAB) Burns (f1 BGB CRC MAB) Cachexia (f KAB) Calculus (f CRC) Cancer (f CRC FAD) Cancer, breast (f1 CRC JLH) Cancer, ear (f1 CRC JLH) Cancer, feet (f1 JLH) Cancer, lung (f1 CRC JLH) Cancer, mouth (f1 CRC JLH) Cancer, prostate (f1 NP9(2) 10 X15254411) Cancer, rib (f JLH) Cancer, spleen (f1 CRC JLH) Cancer, stomach (f1 CRC JLH) Cancer, womb (f1 CRC JLH) Cardiopathy (f AAH) Carcinoma (f BIB) Caries (f NPM) Catarrh (f WOI) Childbirth (f DEM) Cholangitis (f CRC) Cholecystosis (f CRC FAD MAB WOI) Cholera (f FEL) Cold (f AAH CEB NPM) Colic (f CRC) Colitis (f FEL MAB) Congestion (f APA) Constipation (f CRC WOI) Consumption (f1 BUR MAB SUW) Corn (f AAH) Cough (f AAH NPM) Cramp (f AAH MAD) CVI (1 BGB) Cystosis (f FEL) Dandruff (f PH2 WOI) Dermatosis (f1 BGB CAN MAB FT74 677) Diabetes (f1 CRC MAD PH2 FT74 677 EB49 406) Diarrhea (f1 BGB BUR FAD FEL MAB) Dislocation (f NPM) Dropsy (f AAH BGB CRC)...

Winter savory

There is only very limited literature available on the pharmacological activity of the extract (Bhakuni et al., 1969 Rao et al., 1989). The rhizome extract of the plant exhibited an hyper-cholesteremic effect in rabbits (Pachuri and Mukherjee, 1970). The extract showed presence of an antibiotic principle with strong inhibitory activity on Aspergillus niger and Trichophyton rubrum (Gupta and Banerjee, 1972).

Indications Garlic

LIB TGP) Bacillus (1 LAW X10548758) Bacteria (1 JFM PH2) Bite (f FAY JFM) Boil (f1 DAA) Bronchiestasis (1 KAL) Bronchosis (f12 FAD PHR PH2 BOD WHO) Burn (f12 KAL) Callus (f JFM PH2) Cancer (f12 AKT FAD PH2) Cancer, abdomen (f1 AKT FNF JLH) Cancer, bladder (f1 FNF JLH X11341051 X11238811) Cancer, breast (f1 BRU JN131 989s) Cancer, colon (f1 AKT (f1 FNF JLH)) Cancer, esophagus (f1 JN131 1075s) Cancer, gland (1 X11238818) Cancer, liver (f1 BO2 PR14 564) Cancer, lung (f1 BRU FNF JLH JN131 989s) Cancer, prostate (f1 X11102955) Cancer, skin (f1 FNF JLH) Cancer, stomach (f1 AKT VOD X11238811) Cancer, uterus (f1 FNF JLH) Candidiasis (f12 CAN KAL TRA VOD) Carbuncle (f FAY) Cardiopathy (f123 BGB EGG FAD SKY VOD) Caries (f1 FNF KAB) Catarrh (f1 AKT BGB) Celiac (1 KAL) Chilblain (f EGG) Childbirth (f JFM KAB) Cholecocystosis (f APA) Cholera (f1 PNC TRA) Chronic Fatigue (f JFM) Circulosis (f DLZ) Coccidiosis (1 KAL) Cold (f12 AKT FAD GHA PHR PNC) Colic (f1 GHA WHO) Colosis (1 KAL LAW) Congestion...

Longevity

Based on evidence of its broad-spectrum antimicrobial activity, olive leaf extract is used for the treatment of common bacterial infections such as bronchitis and tonsillitis, common fungal infections such as vaginal candidiasis, Tinea pedis and 2007 Elsevier Australia Tinea capitis, and viral infections such as herpes simplex. Currently, controlled studies are not available to determine whether treatment is effective.

Indications Aloe

WO3) Epilepsy (f KAP) Erysipelas (f CRC EGG) Erythema (f12 X15857459) Escherichia (1 NP9(2) 8) Fever (f DEP GHA VOD NP9(2) 8) Flu (1 NP9(2) 8) Fracture (1 RCP7(1)) Frostbite (f12 APA PH2 WHO NP9(2) 8) Fungus (1 AAB APA MPI PH2) Gastrosis (f CRC VOD WO3) Gingivosis (f WO3) Glaucoma (f WHO) Glioma (1 X15747063) Glossosis (f JLH) Gonorrhea (f JFM) Headache (f GHA VOD) Hemorrhoid (f APA CRC WHO) Hepatosis (f1 BEJ CRC DEP RCP6(1)) Herpes (12 AAB PH2 NP9(2) 8 RCP7(1)) High Cholesterol (1 WO3 X14598919) High Triglycerides (1 JAC7 405) HIV (1 WO3) Hysteria (f CRC VOD) IBD (12 X15043514) Immune Deficiency (1 CAN PNC) Impotence (f NP9(2) 8) Indigestion (1 WAM) Infection (f1 APA BEJ PH2 NP9(2) 8) Infertility (1 CRC MPI) Inflammation (f1 CAN CRC GHA PH2 VOD WHO NP9(2) 8 X15182910) Intoxication (1 X8937458) Ischemia (1 PH2) Itch (f DAA) Jaundice (f CRC KAB) Klebsiella (1 NP9(2) 8) Leprosy (f KAB) Leukemia (f CRC JLH) Leukorrhea (f JFM) Lumbago (f KAB) Measles (1 NP9(2) 8) Mouth Sores (f1 CAN EGG)...

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