Colloidal Silver Cures Mange on Pets
Tens of thousands of natural health advocates use colloidal silver to help keep their pets healthy and infection-free.
After all, colloidal silver works great for pet’s tummy problems, eye and ear infections, topical sores, Parvo infections, peritonitis, bladder infections and more.
People even use colloidal silver in their fish tanks to help keep their aquarium fish from developing “ick” and other skin infections. And farmers use it on their farm animals in place of antibiotic drugs.
Now, it turns out, colloidal silver also works phenomenally well for clearing up bad cases of mange on dogs and cats alike. Here’s what pet owners are reporting…
Hi, Steve Barwick here, for The Silver Edge…
But colloidal silver user M.S., from Oklahoma City wrote to say she’s used colloidal silver to cure mange on her son’s pet dog. As she describes it:
Another person, Michael S., wrote that he cured his Shepherd/Rottweiler of mange using colloidal silver:
Still another happy colloidal silver user wrote to say it had cured a nasty case of “red mange” on her female rescue dog:
And colloidal silver apparently heals mange on cats, as well. As D.M. wrote to say:
All of this is quite unusual, of course, because colloidal silver is best known for killing infectious microorganisms like bacteria, fungus and even some viruses.
But mange on pets is a skin disease caused by parasitic mites, known commonly as “mange mites.” When an animal’s immunity is low, these mites can embed themselves in huge numbers in the animal’s skin, resulting in the loss of large patches of hair.
Mange mites come in two basic varieties. One variety, called Demodex canis, severely damages the skin of the animal by burrowing into the hair follicles and sweat glands to such an extent that infectious microbes such as Staphylococcus epidermidis can colonize the skin and spread, causing skin infection and hair loss.
And the other variety, called Sarcoptes scabiei canis, burrows into the animal’s skin causing a severe allergic reaction, resulting in intense itching, crusting of the skin and hair loss.
It would be interesting to know which variety of mange mite was afflicting the pets in the anecdotal accounts described above. But the most important thing is that colloidal silver appears to not only relieve the intense itching and inflammation, but apparently also gets rid of the mites allowing the hair to grow back.
As I explained in my previous article, “12 Most Unusual Uses for Colloidal Silver,” many insects (such as roaches, aphids, termites, fungus gnats, fruit flies and others) simply don’t like being around colloidal silver because their very lives depend upon tiny microbes they live in symbiotic relationship with.
The silver, being highly antimicrobial, apparently threatens this symbiotic relationship between the microbes and the insects. So when their “symbiots” are threatened, the insects leave the area out of self-preservation.
Could this be the
case, too, with the mange mites? I don’t know, for
sure. But for the sake of the dogs and cats that end up with this
insidious condition, I’m certainly glad to know colloidal silver will help
Meanwhile, I’ll be back next week with another great article on colloidal silver….
Yours for the safe, sane and responsible use of colloidal silver,
Steve Barwick, author
Important Note and Disclaimer: The contents of this Ezine have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Information conveyed herein is from sources deemed to be accurate and reliable, but no guarantee can be made in regards to the accuracy and reliability thereof. The author, Steve Barwick, is a natural health journalist with over 30 years of experience writing professionally about natural health topics. He is not a doctor. Therefore, nothing stated in this Ezine should be construed as prescriptive in nature, nor is any part of this Ezine meant to be considered a substitute for professional medical advice. Nothing reported herein is intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. The author is simply reporting in journalistic fashion what he has learned during the past 17 years of journalistic research into colloidal silver and its usage. Therefore, the information and data presented should be considered for informational purposes only, and approached with caution. Readers should verify for themselves, and to their own satisfaction, from other knowledgeable sources such as their doctor, the accuracy and reliability of all reports, ideas, conclusions, comments and opinions stated herein. All important health care decisions should be made under the guidance and direction of a legitimate, knowledgeable and experienced health care professional. Readers are solely responsible for their choices. The author and publisher disclaim responsibility and/or liability for any loss or hardship that may be incurred as a result of the use or application of any information included in this Ezine.
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