It's In My Head.
I think I have parasites. For over a year my doctor keeps telling me it's in my head, but the body doesn't lie. I have constant bad odor in vagina, …

Do I Have Parasites?
Do I have parasites? About a week ago, Tuesday (March 2, 2010), I had a turkey lunch meat wrap w/bagged salad and cut bell peppers that I made at …

Bloating and Gas
Is there a treatment for bloating and gas? Hi George, If you are looking for a natural remedy for gas and bloating, there are a couple …

Can parasite cause you to get your period at wrong time?
My daughter is suffering. I think from parasites. She won't get checked because she has no insurance. She has lost much weight, she has severe abdominal …

Kill Parasites
I have been doing a Vitamin C regimen that evidently has started to kill parasites microscopic in size. I have passed MANY things that I have taken pictures …

Do parasites need to be treated with urgent medical attention?
Do parasites need to be treated with urgent medical attention? Or can a good diet rid them? I have recently been feeling a little under the weather. …

Abendazole Treatment
Is Abendazole Treatment a good option for treating parasites? Is the use of this drug safe and effective? Abendazole is sometimes prescribed …

Pulsing All Over My Body
I feel this weird pulsing all over my body, but there seems to be no other symptoms. Are these parasitic worms? I feel this weird random spasm pulses …

Could I have intestinal parasites?
Could I have intestinal parasites? I could feel something moving. That is all I feel. Hi Rafaela, Yes, it is quite possible that you …

Parasites Causing Acne?
Any relations to parasites causing acne? I'm 33 years old and still dealing with acne. I, too, have the flutters in my stomach, gas, and very similar …

AIDS from Parasites?
How it can say in the paragraph above that from parasites you can have immune disorders (I agree), possible Aids (I disagree). How you can develop AIDS …

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Although it may make you feel miserable, the common cold is usually a mild illness that goes away relatively quickly. On average, adults get two to four colds each year, and young children experience about twice that many.

What Causes the Common Cold?

When you get a cold, you've probably been infected by one of more than 200 different viruses. These viruses are easily spread through droplets of fluid from a cough, sneeze, or runny nose. Cold viruses often circulate by touch, but they can also be inhaled if they become airborne.

People with colds are most contagious during the first few days after they have been infected with a virus. Spending a lot of time around other people indoors can help spread colds — a common occurrence for schoolchildren. Also, low humidity, as during the winter months, makes an ideal living environment for viruses.

What Are Cold Symptoms?

Cold symptoms usually develop one to three days after exposure to a virus. Symptoms may include:

  • Scratchy, sore throat
  • Sneezing and coughing
  • Runny nose or nasal congestion
  • Reduced sense of taste and smell
  • Fatigue
  • Headache
  • Fever up to 102 degrees Fahrenheit (more common in infants and young children)

If you are continuously exhibiting some of these symptoms, this may be a sign of allergy rather than virus. Visit your doctor if you suspect allergies are the cause of your runny nose and watery eyes — allergy tests examine your body's reaction to common allergens to determine what may be causing your discomfort.

Should You Call the Doctor?

In most cases, you don't need to see a doctor when dealing with a cold. Call your doctor if you are experiencing:

  • Severe symptoms or symptoms that last for about two weeks
  • High fever
  • Severely swollen glands in your neck or jaw
  • Ear pain
  • Sinus headache
  • Fainting, dizziness, or confusion
  • Severe and persistent cough
  • Chest pain or pressure
  • Problems breathing
  • A sudden outburst of asthma or other pre-existing lung condition
  • Severe or continuous vomiting

Children may exhibit additional symptoms that should be brought to a health care provider's attention. Call your doctor if the child has a cold and experiences a fever above 103 degrees Fahrenheit, bluish skin, behavioral changes, worsening of pre-existing conditions, vomiting, or abdominal pain.

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    • Notes marked (A) are for Lactose Intolerance
    • Notes marked (B) are for Casein allergy

Video: Inflammatory Symptoms Caused By Food Intolerance

Dairy intolerance is increasing due to very effective marketing of milk products - and the mass production of foods containing low-cost dairy derivatives.

A. Lactose Intolerance: Recent evidence indicates that up to 75% of the world’s population is Lactose Intolerant to some extent*. That is, three quarters (¾) of all people have difficulty digesting lactose. Depending on cultural background it can be higher or lower (90% of African Americans are Lactose Intolerant - and around 25% of Northern Europeans.)

B. Casein Allergy: Many people are also allergic to Casein (the protein found in milk). One study gives prevalence as 2 - 3% of the general population. Casein allergy is usually detected in babies by projectile vomiting, colic or other troublesome conditions. "Colicky" babies are often regarded as a nuisance and some doctors even think colic is 'normal'. But a screaming baby suffering colic frequently indicates nothing more than allergy to cow's milk. Casein allergy leads to chronic disease - especially later in life from autoimmune diseases.

Comments: Dairy intolerance is responsible for symptoms like Stomach Bloating, and Flatulence, and Diarrhea and Irritable Bowel Syndrome in millions of people and appears more frequently now that thousands of processed foods contain dairy derivatives. Heavily subsidised dairy farming now produces millions of tons of milk derivatives (like milk solids, whey protein isolate, skim milk powder and lactose) - delivering cheap ingredients for making processed foods.

Could you have Dairy Intolerance? To learn more – sign up for the free e-book‘How To Tell If You have Food Intolerance’

A. Symptoms of Lactose intolerance:

B. Symptoms of Casein allergy:

To learn more – sign up for the free e-book ‘How To Tell If You have Food Intolerance’

Comments: The symptoms of Dairy intolerance are just like symptoms of Fructose intolerance and Gluten intolerance, they all overlap. All food intolerance symptoms - if left untreated - become worse with age. so just because you have these symptoms - it does not mean you have Dairy intolerance. The way to find out which you have is via Journal Method - as used in the Healing Program.

A. Lactose Intolerance: Some people get clinical tests including the Hydrogen breath test and stool acidity tests. Unfortunately most clinical testing for food intolerance is not reliable. In fact breath tests are amongst the least trusted methods. Types of Testing

However the Journal Method easily identifies and Food Intolerance.

B. Casein allergy is often apparent with very young babies when they are first given cow's milk formula. But the intolerance can remain undiagnosed until adulthood. Symptoms including hives, eczema, projectile vomiting, asthma and diarrhea are common. Again - the Journal Method easily identifies casein allergy.

A. Lactose Intolerance: All food intolerance is genetic. You got it from your parents, grandparents and other ancestors - it’s in your genes. If your ancestry is Northern European (eg. Dutch or Scandinavian) the chance of Lactose Intolerance is only 25%. If not - then generally you have a 75% chance of being Lactose Intolerant*.

B. Casein Allergy: Milk protein allergy is also genetic.

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Seasonal flu vaccines can slightly increase a person’s risk of developing GBS – from about 20 cases in a million people to about 21 cases in a million people, said Hawken. But flu presents a greater risk of a person developing the syndrome — about 10 times as much as the flu shot, he said.

The research is important information to give health care workers when they are confronted with a person who won’t get a flu vaccine because of concern about GBS, said Hawken.

“It gives the health-care professionals giving the vaccine another tool to put these vaccines in context for those wondering about risk,” he said, adding that in most cases the vaccine is going to lower a person’s risk from GBS. Flu also kills thousands each year.

It is possible, the researchers found, that in years when the vaccine is not a good match and is less effective at protecting from the flu, the risk of GBS from the vaccine could be less than the one in the million typically associated with it. The vaccine could also reduce, if not prevent, subsequent influenza illnesses, which could reduce the risk of GBS due to those illnesses. In some cases, researchers said, the risk of GBS from the flu could be overestimated, depending on the severity of the flu.

Still, the researchers said the finding should provide reassurance that seasonal flu vaccines reduce an individual’s risk of GBS in most cases as well as significantly reducing the risk of flu.

GBS associated with flu vaccines has been a concern since the 1970s, when a vaccine against swine flu was associated with an increased number of Guillain-Barré cases. There was approximately one case of GBS per 100,000 people who got the swine flu vaccine.

The risk associated with subsequent vaccines is much lower, but it still remains a significant concern for many, especially health care workers who are encouraged or required to receive a flu vaccine for work.

About half the population in Canada gets a flu shot annually, “not a great rate for public health,” says Wilson. The research should help clarify some of the concerns, he said.

Both Wilson and Hawken said a vaccine registry, to more accurately track vaccine coverage across Canada, would help public health officials have a more accurate idea about vaccination rates.

Health Impact News

Statistics released in March, 2014 by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services revealed that the flu vaccine remains the top vaccine causing injuries which are being compensated through vaccine court, and that Guillain-Barré Syndrome, a crippling disease, remains the top injury being awarded compensation due to the seasonal flu vaccine.

The report shows that from 11/16/2013 through 2/15/2014, there were 128 total cases filed in vaccine court and 52 cases were compensated. 40 judgements adopted settlements and they are listed by vaccine and injury:

Of the 40 settlements, representing less than one-third of cases filed, 27 were for injuries due to the flu vaccine, with the vast majority of those for Guillain-Barré Syndrome (GBS).

These statistics are never reported in the pro-Pharma mainstream media. So we have started publishing these reports here at Health Impact News. To see the report from the period before this one read: Flu Vaccine is the most Dangerous Vaccine in the U. S. based on Settled Cases for Injuries, and for the period before that read: Flu Shot Causes Polio-like Guillain-Barré Syndrome: Are Rates Higher Than the Government Admits? The debilitating effects of GBS are very similar to polio, including paralysis.

Most people do not realize that flu vaccine inserts clearly list Guillain-Barré Syndrome as a known side effect. Unfortunately, the number thrown around by the medical community and mainstream media as to the rates of people becoming injured due to GBS is “one out of 1 million”, a number without any valid data or research.

In a recent report published in the Nebraska Journal Star, Dr. Ana Delgado, a neurologist, stated that the numbers of GBS are increasing and that the National Institute of Health is thinking of revising the number of people suffering from GBS annually:

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Low levels of thyroid increases the risk of developing diabetes

…Low levels of thyroid hormone in the blood increases the risk of developing type 2 diabetes, especially in people with pre-diabetes, a new study nearly 8,500 people finds….

Diabetes medicine ‘Liraglutide “Lowers Risk of heart attack, stroke, kidney disease

Type 2 diabetes affects more than 370 million people worldwide, suggests the Organization World Health Organization. in the United States, more than 29 million people have the disease,…

Influenza lowers the body’s ability to fight other infections. It can lead to bacterial infections, such as pneumonia, and even death especially in the elderly, children (6–59 months), pregnant women, indigenous people, and people with chronic medical conditions.

Learn more about influenza, including cause, symptoms, risks, treatment and prevention.

One of the best ways to prevent seasonal influenza is through yearly immunization because the influenza virus changes each year.

As part of Alberta's influenza immunization program, Albertans 6 months of age and older are able to receive influenza vaccine, free of charge, at public health clinics, pharmacies and doctor’s offices.

  • About immunization
  • Where to get immunized
  • Contact your local pharmacist or physician for details on vaccine availability

Alberta Health is offering Albertans one type of influenza vaccine free of charge. This vaccine, called Fluzone, is offered as an injection, contains 4 strains of influenza virus and is a safe and effective vaccine for all ages.

Having multiple types of vaccines increases the complexity of our immunization program. Offering one type of vaccine to Albertans at mass public clinics, pharmacies and doctor’s offices means we can offer a more efficient program where vaccine is available for everyone across the province when clinics open.

Alberta Health will not offer FluMist (the nasal spray) this season. In previous years, FluMist had been available for children between the ages of 2 and 17.

  • In 2016, Canada’s National Advisory Committee on Immunization removed its preferential recommendation for FluMist for children 2–17 years of age. The committee concluded that FluMist and injectable vaccines are equally safe and effective for children.

FLUAD is an influenza vaccine designed to boost the immune response in seniors. This year, FLUAD will not be available at public health clinics. Seniors living in long term care or supportive living will continue to be offered FLUAD free of charge.

  • This aligns with recommendations from the National Advisory Committee on Immunization. The committee recommends either FLUAD or a regular four-strain vaccine for seniors.
  • Some pharmacists may choose to offer FLUAD to Albertans age 65 and older at a cost. Seniors who wish to be immunized with FLUAD can contact their pharmacies for more information.

  • In 2016/17, Canadian estimates on vaccine effectiveness show vaccine was 42% effective against the dominant strain, H3N2.
    • This is slightly lower than in 2015/16 when the vaccine was 50% effective and the dominant strain of influenza was H1N1. Vaccine effectiveness is often lower against H3N2 strains of influenza, so this could explain why the vaccine was less effective.
    • Even with an effectiveness rating of 42%, immunization is the best way for Albertans to protect themselves and others against influenza.

Vaccine effectiveness varies from year to year but immunization is still the best protection. We do not know how effective this year’s vaccine will be, but we do know that not being immunized offers no protection.

  • Alberta has purchased 1.6 million doses of influenza vaccine for the 2017/18 season. This is enough to immunize 35% of the population.
    • Total cost: $12.1 million.
  • In 2016/17, Alberta Health purchased 1.6 million doses of influenza vaccine.
    • Total cost: $12.7 million
    • 27% of Albertans (roughly 1.1 million people) received the influenza vaccine
    • 64 people died and had lab-confirmed influenza
    • 1,653 Albertans were admitted to hospital with lab-confirmed influenza.
  • Alberta has offered universal influenza immunization free of charge to residents since 2009.
  • The program before 2009 targeted those most at risk of disease and complications.
  • 2016/17 – 27.0% (more influenza data is available on the Alberta Health Services influenza website )
  • 2015/16 – 27.0%
  • 2014/15 – 30.0%
  • 2013/14 – 27.6%
  • 2012/13 – 23.0%
  • 2011/12 – 22.5%
  • 2010/11 – 22.0%

Every year we hope to see more Albertans get immunized, and we encourage all Albertans age 6 months and older to be immunized when vaccine is available.

Healthcare workers are strongly encouraged to get immunized. The proportion of health care workers getting vaccinated against influenza in 2016/17 was 63%, compared to 61% in 2015/16.

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Can Parasites Kill Humans?
Can parasites kill humans if your body is infested with animal parasites? Hi Tammy, The simple answer is yes, parasites can kill humans. …

Parasites or emotional instabilty.
Is this a case of parasites or emotional instability? A few weeks ago, my little sister started experiencing problems that might indicate that she …

Parasite in Mexico?
I'm wondering if I picked up a parasite in Mexico when I traveled to Mexico about one year ago. When I came back I never felt quite right and still …

Well Water Parasites
My mom has been experiencing foul taste, diarehia, and vomiting. Could this come from well water parasites? Hi Mary, Yes, your mother …

Child Can't Tell When He Poops
Child at 9 yrs. can't tell when he has major skid marks. 9 year old boy all of a sudden has no idea that he pooped his pants. It's not a lot but enough …

Digestive Problems Symptoms
My 18 year old son just graduated from high school. He was an athlete (football) and practiced in a field that was very unsanitary. For about 4 …

Swelling of Feet & Legs
Would swelling of the feet & legs be a symptom of parasites? Peeling of skin on the feet also? Going on for years. Chronic fatigue and occasional …

Minor Diarea
I recently traveled to Mexico. Have had minor diarea for 5 days. Returns whenever I eat. Can I simply clense to solve this or do I need antibiotics? …

Parasite Concerns
I have parasite concerns, but I'm not sure what is really wrong with me. For almost a year, I would wake up once every two months or so with a gurgling …

String Like Worms In Stool
Question: When constipated, I try to go to the bathroom and the result is a string that looks like a worm surrounded by mucous. Answer: …

Are Parasites Contagious Between Humans?
Are Parasites Contagious Between Humans? When a person is infested with many kinds of parasites and they are moving around inside the person and …

Constant Nausea
I have been experiencing constant nausea now for months. I have gone to a doctor and had all my organs checked out and everything comes back ok. There …

Do I have parasites?
Do I have parasites? I am 52 years old. I have a feeling in my stomach as though a baby is fluttering inside me, right lower side. At times I can …

What about noises and whips and squigglies?
What about noises and whips and squigglies? The house I'm in is a disaster of bacteria, mold, 8 different flies seen and some last all year, etc. …

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Lately I have had VERY nasty rotten egg smelling burps. I have had an excessive amount of gas as well. My abdomen is pretty distended as well, although …

Do I Have Round Worms?
I worked at an animal hospital for years and in September of 08' I dropped a almond joy in the sink we use for fecal exams. I picked it up and the …

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Eine normale Erkältung beginnt häufig mit Schnupfen, leichtes Fieber kann dazukommen. Die Symptome wechseln sich ab und treten in milderer Form auf als bei der Grippe.

Bei der Grippe dauert es nach der Ansteckung mit dem Virus wenige Stunden bis drei Tage, bis erste Symptome auftreten. Schon während dieser sogenannten Inkubationszeit kann man andere anstecken; also auch, wenn man noch keine Beschwerden spürt.

Ist die Grippe einmal ausgebrochen, kann der Betroffene andere noch etwa drei bis fünf Tage anstecken.

Kinder können das Grippevirus sogar bis zu sieben Tage nach dem Auftreten der Symptome weitergeben.

Bei sonst Gesunden ist meist keine spezielle Therapie erforderlich. Bei Bedarf können Sie Medikamente gegen die Symptome einnehmen, etwa Mittel gegen Fieber oder Schmerzen.

Wichtig: Kinder mit Grippe dürfen keinesfalls sogenannte Salicylate (wie ASS) erhalten, da sie hierdurch eine lebensbedrohliche Erkrankung namens Reye-Syndrom entwickeln können. Wirkstoffe wie Paracetamol oder Ibuprofen sind geeignet.

Virushemmende Mittel kommen meist nur dann infrage, wenn der Verdacht oder ein erhöhtes Risiko besteht, dass die Grippe schwer verläuft. Das kann der Fall sein bei Schwangeren oder.

. bei älteren Personen und bei Menschen mit chronischen Erkrankungen, etwa der Lunge, des Herzens oder des Stoffwechsels (z.B. Diabetes).

Fachleute diskutieren noch, wie gut die Therapie mit Medikamenten, die gegen die Viren gerichtet sind, wirklich hilft. Zum Einsatz kommen meist sogenannte Neuraminidasehemmer, etwa die Wirkstoffe Zanamivir und Oseltamivir.

Manchmal kommt es während der Grippeerkrankung zu einer Infektion mit Bakterien (im Bild: Streptokokken). Dann kann es hilfreich sein, ein Antibiotikum einzunehmen, das gegen den ursächlichen Erreger wirkt. Gegen Viren wirken Antibiotika nicht!

Wer an Grippe erkrankt ist, kann dazu beitragen, sie nicht weiter zu verbreiten: Bedecken Sie beim Niesen und Husten Ihre Nase und Ihren Mund. Achten Sie darauf, nicht in die nackte Hand zu husten oder niesen, sondern z.B. in die Armbeuge.

Weiterer Tipp: Waschen Sie sich oft die Hände und.

. werfen Sie gebrauchte Einmaltaschentücher umgehend in den Müll. Stofftaschentücher sind nicht geeignet.

Vorbeugen lässt sich mit der Grippe-Impfung. Sie empfiehlt sich vor allem für ältere Menschen.

Fachgesellschaften empfehlen die Grippe-Impfung allgemein auch für Schwangere ab dem zweiten Drittel der Schwangerschaft und.

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    You should immediately consult with your General Practitioner (Family Doctor) or with a Neurologist.

    While the symptoms are often benign in nature, they can also be indicators of a more serious illness such as ALS or MS. You should be tested as soon as possible.

    While there are currently no known cures for BFS, and management of BFS symptoms is a subject for some debate, you should keep in contact with your Neurologist to keep abreast of any progress in the treatment of BFS.

    Also, if you experience any change in the symptoms that you are experiencing, you should immediately make your Neurologist aware of these changes as they may be indicative of other underlying symptoms.

    No. This is a common worry for those who have been diagnosed with BFS.

    The number of people developing ALS after having been diagnosed with BFS is statistically the same as for the General Population.

    As long as you have been diagnosed by a qualified Neurologist, you should have no concerns. If fact, many people suffering with BFS have reported that their symptoms increase with stress and worrying, so you are probably making your symptoms worse than they need to be by worrying about your diagnosis.

    Fasciculations themselves can be present for years and not associated with a malignant condition.

    However, if you start to develop new symptoms (such as weakness), and a change is your symptoms, see a Neurologist as soon as possible.

    Typically, the doctor will test your reflexes, have you perform some simple strength tests, and administer an EMG. In some cases, blood tests may be ordered or a muscle tissue biopsy will be taken.

    The symptoms can range in length from months to many years. In some cases, the symptoms never completely cease.

    Typically the symptoms with come and go, with periods of increased twitching, separated by periods of remission where the symptoms are milder, but still present.

    In some cases the periods of remission will get longer over time, with the active periods experiencing less intense symptoms.

    BFS is a confirmed, diagnosable disorder. If fact, a large percentage of the people diagnosed with BFS are in the medical profession (in a study by the Mayo Clinic of 121 people diagnosed with BFS, 40 were healthcare workers).

    Times of increased stress or anxiety may cause similar symptoms (i.e. twitching of the eyelid), that will go away when the stress causing antagonist is removed, however this is a common effect of stress and is not typically BFS.

    Often, those who are suffering from BFS will find that their symptoms get worse during the time when they are experiencing increased levels of stress or anxiety. It has been suggested that stress partially weakens or disables the immune system, therefore allowing latent disorders or sicknesses to grow in severity. (See: What causes BFS)

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    Lexapro (20 to 40mg past 7 years)

    Mirtazapine (30mg past 7 years)

    Sodium Valproate (1500mg, 1 year, 2013)

    Lithium (150mg, taken once off Sodium Valproate, 6 months 2014)

    Seroquel (750mg, 5 years, 2010 - 2014 )

    Ritalin (50 mg per day in the past 6 months)

    Lexapro is my last medication I am getting off now (under GP and psychiatrists supervisor / guidance). All other medications were weaned off of over a long period of time and in small increments.

    I started going off Lexapro a two weeks ago (20 mg down to 10 mg), the first week I thought I was just getting my girlfriends flu.

    Then I went from 10 mg to nothing.

    This has been HELL!

    Cold sores, mouth ulcers, lethargy, headaches, really bad insomnia, grumpy and unsociable.

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    Herpes Simplex — This virus causes genital herpes, which are painful blisters in the genital area, or cold sores. Severe conditions are more common in the advanced stage of AIDS.

    Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) — This condition is considered the most common sexually transmitted disease (STD) in the United States. It can cause warts on the anus, cervix, esophagus, penis, urethra, vagina and vulva. Studies have shown that certain types of HPV can contribute to the development of cervical and anal cancer. Individuals with HIV and AIDS are at increased risk for developing precancerous and cancerous lesions.

    Liver Disease — Liver disease is one of the leading causes of death among AIDS patients, especially liver disease caused by the hepatitis B and hepatitis C virus. Many drugs used in the treatment of HIV and AIDS can cause liver disease or hepatitis. It is important that patients infected with hepatitis receive treatment and follow-up care.

    Coccidiomycosis — This infection is caused by inhaling an infective fungus called Coccidioides immitis, found mainly in contaminated soil in the southwestern United States, Mexico, Central America and parts of South America. The lungs are most commonly affected by this infection. In severe cases, it can involve the kidneys, lymph system, brain and spleen. Symptoms include cough, weight loss and fatigue. Meningitis is a common complication when left untreated.

    Histoplasmosis — This infection almost always involves the lungs, although other organs may be affected. The fungus that causes this condition is found in southern parts of the United States and South America. It is usually found in soil contaminated with bird droppings and must be inhaled to cause infection.

    Signs and symptoms include high fever; weight loss; respiratory complaints; an enlarged liver, spleen, or lymph nodes; depressed production of white cells, red blood cells and platelets from the bone marrow; and life-threatening, unstable, low blood pressure.

    Pneumocystis Carinii — This condition occurs when a fungus infects the lungs. Symptoms may include fever, cough, difficulty breathing, weight loss, night sweats and fatigue.

    It is most likely to occur when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Preventative treatment may be administered when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood. Treatment is usually trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole, also called Septra or Bactrim, dapsone or atovoquone.

    Recurrent Pneumonia — People with AIDS are at risk for recurrent bacterial pneumonia. Bacteria can infect the lungs, which may lead to problems ranging from a mild cough to severe pneumonia. Recurrent pneumonia is most likely to occur when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 200 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

    Tuberculosis (TB) — This is a serious, and often deadly, bacterial infection that primarily infects the lungs. TB is transmitted when a person with active TB coughs or sneezes, releasing microscopic particles into the air. If inhaled, these particles may transmit the condition.

    Once infected by TB, most people remain healthy and develop only latent infection. People with latent infection are neither sick nor infectious. However, they do have the potential to become sick and infectious with active TB. It can occur at any CD4+ T cell level but especially when the CD4+ T cell count falls below 350 cells per cubic millimeter of blood.

    Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma — Non-Hodgkin's lymphoma is a disease in which tumors develop from white blood cells in the lymphatic system. It is another common disease associated with AIDS. See AIDS-related lymphoma.

    Candidiasis — This is the most common HIV-related fungus infection. It can affect the entire body, but most commonly occurs in the mouth (thrush) or vagina. An overgrowth of yeast causes white patches on gums, tongue or lining of the mouth, pain, difficulty in swallowing and loss of appetite. Candida in the esophagus, trachea, bronchi or lungs is AIDS defining.

    Herpes Simplex — This virus causes cold sores or genital herpes, which are painful blisters in the genital area. Chronic herpes simplex virus (HSV) lesions and severe mucocutaneous HSV disease are common in the advanced stages of AIDS.

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    Influenza B is a type of flu that is similar to influenza A. However, while A usually afflicts people in the early winter, influenza B can infect any time of the year. Another difference between the two, according to Dr. Vincent Racaniello, a professor at Columbia University, and author of "The Virology Blog," is that type B can only pass from human to human unlike type A bird flu or swine flu. However, researchers have found that gray and harbor seals can contract influenza B as well.

    Type A and B share many symptoms.

    One of the earliest symptoms of type B influenza is a fever. The National Institute of Health reports that the fever can come on quickly and go as high as 106 degrees. However, according to the Penn State College of Medicine, while A and B influenza share the same symptoms, type B generally produces much milder symptoms, so the fever will not be as acute. Also, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) reports that adults usually have a lower fever temperature than children do. The fever is often accompanied by body aches and fatigue.

    Penn State Medical Center also reports that as the fever begins to leave, respiratory symptoms begin to develop. These symptoms are a stuffy or runny nose, cough and sore throat. These symptoms can become worse over time, and even turn into bronchitis or pneumonia if not treated. While these symptoms will usually disappear within a week, the cough can remain for several weeks.

    There are times when type B influenza can affect the stomach also, which is why some people refer to it as the "stomach flu." The stomach flu is not a different type of flu virus; it is simply symptoms of the flu that affect the stomach. Some of these symptoms, as listed by the NIH, include vomiting, nausea and loss of appetite.

    Influenza B symptoms, while the same as influenza A symptoms, are not quite as severe in their intensity. When you get a flu shot, it is meant to protect you from both influenza A and B strains.