Bladder Infection or UTI and Their Relation to Vaginal Yeast Infection

Now You Can Get Rid of Your Bladder Infection or UTI Safely and With No Side Effects, in As Little As 2 Days

Bladder infection and UTI's are a very important factor to consider in treating chronic and vaginal yeast infections since they are the second most common reason women are placed on antibiotics. The typical symptoms can include a burning pain when urinating, increased urinary frequency, nighttime urination, a turbid, foul smelling or dark urine, and lower abdominal pain.

In 90% of cases bladder infections and UTI's are caused by the escherichia coli bacteria although only 60% of the cases of women with the typical symptoms actually have bacteria present in their urine. So the symptoms must be correlated with a urine sample for the correct diagnosis. A microscope will then reveal high levels of white blood cells and bacteria present in the urine.

When urine is secreted by the kidneys it is sterile until it reaches the urethra, vaginal secretions then introduce bacteria. The body has many defenses to prevent bacterial growth in the urinary tract. The urine flow washes away bacteria, the pH of the urine prevents the growth of many bacteria, white blood cells control bacteria, and the lining of the bladder has anti-microbial properties.

Also present are good bacteria in the vagina and the body. If this healthy bacteria supply is altered or reduced, then escherichia coli can enter the bladder through the vagina and multiply. Healthy bacteria in the vagina kill the bad bacteria by the releasing hydrogen peroxides and will not allow it to enter the urethra. These healthy bacteria also crowd out yeast and the bacteria that causes bacterial vaginosis.

When this bacterial balance is altered the bad bacteria can enter the urethra and the bladder and cause a bladder infection or urinary tract infection. The altering of this bacterial environment can also cause a vaginal yeast infection.

Natural Bladder Infection and UTI Treatment

The natural approach to treat bladder infections and uti's really appears to be the best method of treatment, especially to prevent a vaginal yeast infection or worse. The protective shield of beneficial bacteria that line and protect the urethra are stripped away when taking antibiotics and are usually replaced by less effective organisms.

If you suffer from recurrent bladder infection or urinary tract infections, perform the yeast infection test and treat accordingly. It is also very important to reintroduce friendly bacteria into the vagina. This can be done by simply using CP-1 as a vaginal suppository at bedtime. Simply insert one capsule before bedtime and take one or two capsules by mouth.

Increase your urine flow by drinking more liquids, ideally distilled or pure water. Herbal teas are ok and fresh juices diluted half and half with distilled water are ok unless you suffer from yeast infection also. If this applies to you, watch the sugar content. Avoid soft drinks, concentrated fruit juices, coffee, and alcoholic beverages. Drinking 16 ounces a day of natural unsweetened cranberry juice has shown to produce beneficial effects in 73% of men and women. Drinking more than that was found in tests to have very little effect.

D-Mannose is a simple sugar and close cousin of glucose, can cure more than 90 percent of all UTI's within 1 to 2 days. Even more remarkably, D-mannose accomplishes this feat without killing a single bacterium!

Suffice it to say that, because it gets rid of UTI-causing bacteria without committing "bacteria-cide against good bacteria," people who use it suffer none of the unwanted side effects of antibiotics: no GI problems, no yeast infections, no resistant bacteria. In fact, D-mannose has no adverse side effects of any kind.

As a bonus, D-mannose actually tastes good. Where a "spoonful of sugar" helped the medicine go down in Mary Poppins’s day, with D-mannose, a spoonful of sugar is the medicine. But it is not a sugar that yeast feeds on, it is a glyconutrient, so don't worry if you do have a yeast infection also.

Because it is so effective and so benign, women (even pregnant women) who are susceptible to recurrent UTI’s can safely take D-mannose as a preventive measure to head off future attacks. D-mannose is also ideally suited for children with UTIs. Because it tastes so good, it is a sugar, after all, children actually enjoy taking it.

Although D-mannose is virtually unknown to practitioners of conventional medicine, many research reports have demonstrated its mode of action and effectiveness against E. coli, the microorganism that causes most UTI’s. Moreover, nearly 15 years of clinical experience have shown that it is just about as effective at curing UTI’s as antibiotic drugs.

At first glance, D-mannose may sound too good to be true: a "medicine" that’s highly effective, perfectly safe, pleasant to use, inexpensive, and available without a doctor’s prescription. Yet, it is true! Unlike virtually any conventional medication, and many natural or "alternative" treatments as well, D-Mannose Plus has no known drawbacks and usually works within a couple days or less.

Another good supplement for urinary tract infections is Uva Ursi. It seems to work on a broader range of bad bacteria than D-Mannose. However, it will kill your good bacteria so I would make sure I took a probiotic while taking it.

Make sure you have your urine monitored by your physician after 7 to 10 days.

By avoiding the antibiotics associated with most bladder infection treatments you will be able to avoid a vaginal yeast infection, which is usually the result from taking these drugs.

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Any questions about bladder infections or womens yeast infections, you can contact me from the contact page of this website.

References

1. Harrington RD, Hooton TM. Urinary tract infection risk factors and gender. J Gend Specif Med. 2000;3:27-34.

2. Kunin CM. Urinary tract infections in females. Clin Infect Dis. 1994;18:1-10; quiz 11-2.

3. Ikaheimo R, Siitonen A, Heiskanen T, et al. Recurrence of urinary tract infection in a primary care setting: analysis of a 1-year follow-up of 179 women. Clin Infect Dis. 1996;22:91-9.

4. Foxman B. Recurring urinary tract infection: incidence and risk factors. Am J Public Health. 1990;80:331-3.

5. Norden CW, Green GM, Kass EH. Antibacterial mechanisms of the urinary bladder. J Clin Invest. 1968;47:2689-700.

6. Fowler JE, Jr., Stamey TA. Studies of introital colonization in women with recurrent urinary infections. VII. The role of bacterial adherence. J Urol. 1977;117:472-6.

7. Ofek I, Goldhar J, Eshdat Y, Sharon N. The importance of mannose specificadhesins (lectins) in infections caused by Escherichia coli. Scand J Infect Dis Suppl. 1982;33:61-7.

8. Ofek I, Crouch E, Keisari Y. The role of C-type lectins in the innate immunity against pulmonary pathogens. Adv Exp Med Biol. 2000;479:27-36.

9. Ofek I, Beachey EH. Mannose binding and epithelial cell adherence of Escherichia coli. Infect Immun. 1978;22:247-54.

10. Bar-Shavit Z, Goldman R, Ofek I, Sharon N, Mirelman D. Mannose-binding activity of Escherichia coli: a determinant of attachment and ingestion of the bacteria by macrophages. Infect Immun. 1980;29:417-24.

11. Herman RH. Mannose metabolism. I. Am J Clin Nutr. 1971;24:488-98.

12. Deuel H, Hallman L, Murray S, Hilliard J. Studies on ketosis: XV. The comarative metabolism of d-mannose and d-glucose. J Biol Chem. 1938;125:79-85.

13. Michaels E, Chmiel J, Plotkin B, Schaeffer A. Effect of D-mannose and D-glucose on Escherichia coli bacteriuria in rats. Urol Res. 1983;11:97-102.

14. Alton G, Kjaergaard S, Etchison JR, Skovby F, Freeze HH. Oral ingestion of mannose elevates blood mannose levels: a first step toward a potential therapy for carbohydrate-deficient glycoprotein syndrome type I. Biochem Mol Med. 1997;60:127-33.

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