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How Food Gets Into Your Blood

This blog post will explain how food gets into your blood when you’re suffering from an intestinal yeast infection.

The mutated Candida

When you suffer from an intestinal yeast infection the Candida yeast in your intestines has mutated into an aggressive fungal form. When the Candida mutates it grows rhizoids that it uses to attach itself to the walls of your intestines.



Once it has attached itself the Candida yeast will gradually perforate the walls of your intestines. This is known as leaky gut syndrome. Once perforated your intestines will absorb toxins from the Candida, and absorb tiny food particles from what you eat.

Your symptoms

These toxins and food particles will start to cause you symptoms that you wouldn’t associate with a yeast infection. Some of these are…

  • Lethargy
  • Brain fog
  • Aching muscles and joints
  • Mood swings
  • And more

The food particles can also start causing you to suffer from food allergies.

The first signs of intestinal yeast

The first signs that you can be suffering from intestinal yeast overgrowth are digestive disorders like indigestion and acid reflux. It’s important that you start making changes to your diet, and strengthen your immune system if you think you have intestinal yeast. If you don’t stop it in its tracks you could end up with systemic candidiasis.


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