How to cure Thrush - Drug Free
Thrush is the most common form of of reproductive infection that any woman can suffer. Also known as yeast infection or candida, millions of women each year suffer from it. An astonishing 75% of women will be affected by thrush at some point in their lives.
The symptoms you may suffer include:
- burning when urinating
- soreness, itching and inflammation
- an unwelcome thick, white discharge
- pain during intercourse
You may be familiar with some or all of these symptoms.
Can thrush be cured?
The answer is yes. There is numerous medications available but we recommend that you DO NOT use them.
Why you MUST NOT use drugs to cure thrush.
Since it is a fungus which which causes thrush, most doctors/chemists treat it with antifungul drugs. There are 3 types of drugs:
- creams to be applied inside the vagina and/or onto the vulva
- hard, bullet shaped tablets called pessaries (which are inserted high into the vagina)
- tablets to be swallowed
Creams (like pessaries) may have to be inserted high into the vagina. From a practical point of view these methods are very difficult. The only realistic time to apply and insert these methods is at night, before bed (as both can be very messy). They melt with the heat and leak everywhere, all over your pants and clothes. A few of them are colored and can stain quite badly.
Isn’t this the last thing you want?
The pain of thrush itself is bad enough but the embarassment and self conscious feelings you may experience is terrible. Not every woman would be comfortable applying the creams/pessaries in the first place. This must be taken into consideration when treating thrush from the start.
Heaven forbid you have to apply the treatment during the day, at work perhaps. Can you imagine the constant fear that somebody in the office is aware of your leakage? It does no bare thinking about.
These medications can take up to 14 days to complete the course. You must continue the course even if you take your period. That’s right - you have to insert the medication whilst menstruating.
Pessaries may be given to women as a preventative measure to women who suffer from recurrent thrush (4 times or more every 12 months). These may have to be taken 2 times each week for up to 6 months. It becomes a long, drawn out process to rid yourself of this infection.
The rubber from condoms and diaphragms can be damaged by creams and pessaries. Getting rid of thrush and replacing it with an umwanted pregnancy is obviously undesirable.
Tablets and Capsules
By taking oral medication you may suffer dizziness, diarrhoea, nausea, stomach cramps and a skin rash. Also, oral treatments are not recommended to pregnant or breastfeeding women and the pessary route may not be practical at all when pregnant. If in doubt consult your doctor.
Thankfully you do not have to suffer from thrush and its medically manufactured side effects ever again. There is a natural remedy which works in an incredible 12 hours. For futher information click here.