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The Journal of Orthomolecular Medicine Vol. 14, 4th Quarter 1999

ABSTRACT

Candida Albicans: The Hidden Infection

J.A. JACKSON, Ph.D., BCLD; H.D. RIORDAN, M.D.; R. HUNNINGHAKE, M.D.; C. REVARD, BS(CLS)

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Patients seen at The Center seldom present with one complaint. The usual pa- tient is chronically ill and has been seen by several physicians without resolution of their problems.

These patients have many major signs and symptoms that present diagnostic challenges to the staff of The Center. Occasionally, some have so many problems, their major complaint is that "they feel bad all over." The protocol used in dealing with these patients include a complete physical, history, and psychological examination. Also included is a comprehensive nutritional evaluation with a food questionnaire and appropriate laboratory testing.' If the complaints include fatigue, headache, gas, bloating, diarrhca, depression, memory loss, drowsiness, joint and muscle pain, Candida albicans overgrowth is suspected.


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