"LA County hospitals keeping eye on super bug". This is the latest "cry" for some new type of antibiotic to combat this "super bug" that has "moved" to the West Coast, and is currently out of control. Just what is CRKP? (description bellow) And is there some natural cure available? My friend, Robert, the same person that has this Holy Artifact I have been writing about, tells me that there is a natural cure for CRKP, and other aggressive forms of bacteria, and even viruses (cancer is a virus). He stated, to me, that there are two "foods", that when combined, can keep the body rid of all destructive forms of bacteria and viruses. He further told me that not only do these two "foods" work as a preventive, but they taste great. When I "pushed" him to tell me the names, of this "miracle", he said that he would only give the information to those that asked him directly. That to publish the source of this "cure" would only cause a rush to procure them, and raise the price of these "food" sources out of proportion to reality, and at the same time "open the door" to fraudsters. In future postings, I will be writing more about Robert, and his extraordinary Holy Artifact. And, he did tell me the name of these two food sources, and I have sent for them, and will give them a try.
Lord Howard Hurts freedomfiles.blogspot.com
A multi resistant form of Klebsiella pneumonia, or CRKP, has been found in Los Angeles County medical facilities despite beliefs that it was limited to the East Coast, according to a Contra Costa Times report. Los Angeles County Department of Public Health found 356 cases of the drug-resistant CRKP between June and December. Most cases involved elderly patients at skilled nursing and long-term care facilities. A small percentage occurred in acute-care hospitals.
This is the first time a significant number of CRKP cases have been reported on the West Coast since the bacteria was discovered in 2001.
Klebsiella is a type of gram-negative bacteria that can cause infections in healthcare settings, including pneumonia, bloodstream infections, wound or surgical site infections, and meningitis. Increasingly, Klebsiella bacteria have developed antibiotic resistance, most recently to the class of antibiotics known as carbapenems. When bacteria such as Klebsiella pneumonia produce an enzyme known as a carbapenemase, they are referred to as KPC producing organisms or carbapenem-resistant Klebsiella pneumonia (CRKP). This is considered a threat to patient safety because carbapenem antibiotics often are the last line of defense against gram-negative infections that are resistant to other antibiotics.