Hello, please advice for your son, who is 17 years old who suffered a knee inflammation after surgery on July 28, 2013 , a golden staphylococcus who had been treated for 10 days in the hospital, first labeled with knee, 10 days of antibiotic in a vein, and now treatment with Amoxiclav (Amoxiclav) continues for four weeks. Please advise us how to effectively treat this bacterium with natural treatment. Son gets wobenzym, plus we make him fresh fruit and vegetable juices every day in a juicer. At the same time, rehabilitation of the operated knee is ongoing.
Thank you in advance for your reply. Markéta V.
I'm glad you're writing to me, though my answer probably will not meet your expectations. For natural evolutionary reasons, antibacterial effects are a weak side of herbs. Good antibiotics , having the ability to effectively kill bacteria, not just to moderately inhibit their growth, are rare substances, and we are often confronted with poisoning. Therefore, many antibiotics do not find many adaptogens. Bacterial infection is insidious in adapting medications very quickly. For medicinal herbs of our grandmothers, bacteria have been resistant to millions of generations, so antibacterial herbs generally only help a bit in infections and require a fully functional immune system. They do not have the ability of penicillin and other common commercial antibiotics to pull the heel of a patient with weak or completely immune immune.
I'm not saying good antibacterial plants and mushrooms do not exist - even penicillin is a mushroom product. A small search for antibacterial plants and fungi , as well as an inventory of infection, I have already done on this site. I just said that (I repeat) highly potent antibiotics are rare and require exact dosing not only because they are often poisonous but also to prevent the immediate creation of resistance in the treated infections. Therefore, antibiotics are particularly advantageous in pharmaceutical formulations to precisely standardized dosage forms. Herbal sage, Baikal Shihashi, Barberry, Canadian vodka, and other slightly antibacterial herbs will only be used to support major antibiotic therapy prescribed by a doctor.