Cyclospora is a protozoa that causes disease in humans, and possibly other primates. In the United States, It has been linked to fecal-contaminated and imported raspberries. It was virtually unknown before about 1990, but has been on the rise since. The health risk associated with the disease is usually confined to adult foreigners visiting endemic regions and acquiring the infection. This is why it has been labeled as causing "traveler's diarrhea."

The time between becoming infected and developing symptoms is unusually long for a disease spread by food -- about 1 week. If not treated, the illness can last for a few days to a month or longer. It also may continue to recur.

Cyclospora infects the small intestine and usually causes watery diarrhea, with frequent, sometimes explosive bowel movements. Other symptoms can include loss of appetite, weight loss, bloating, increased gas, stomach cramps, nausea, vomiting, muscle aches, low-grade fever, and fatigue. However, some people who are infected with cyclospora have no symptoms at all!




Cryptosporidium is a microscopic parasite that causes the diarrheal disease cryptosporidiosis. Both the parasite and the disease are commonly known as "Crypto." There are many species of Cryptosporidium that infect humans and animals. Cryptosporidium lives in the intestine of infected humans or animals. An infected person or animal sheds Crypto parasites into the stool. Millions of Crypto germs can be released in a bowel movement from an infected human or animal. The parasite is protected by an outer shell that allows it to survive outside the body for long periods of time and makes it very tolerant to chlorine disinfection.

While this parasite can be spread in several different ways, water (drinking water and recreational water) is the most common method of transmission. Cryptosporidium is one of the most frequent causes of waterborne disease among humans in the United States.

Symptoms usually appear 2 to 12 days after ingestion, with diarrhea being the most common one. Other symptoms include abdominal cramps, nausea, vomiting, headaches, and fever which may result in weight loss and dehydration. Symptoms are more severe for people with weakened immune systems.

If you suspect you have this parasite, use a dropperful of the Liquid Detox every hour until the symptoms subside. Remember IC-2 is wonderful for stopping diarrhea.



Cryptococcus is found worldwide in the soil, usually in bird droppings, especially pigeon droppings - and in soil contaminated with bird droppings. Humans can get cryptococcal infection by inhalation of airborne fungi which are spread from these sources. Cryptococcosis is not known to be spread from person to person, animal to animal, or from animals to humans.

The most common species is Cryptococcus Neoformans. Infection may cause a pneumonia-like illness, with shortness of breath, coughing and fever. Skin lesions may also occur. Another common form of cryptococcosis is central nervous system infection, such as meningoencephalitis. Symptoms may include fever, headache, or a change in mental status.

Cryptococcus gattii is the second species known to cause infection. Spores appear to live in certain trees and the soil around trees. Eucaluptus plants seem to be a high carrier of this fungus. Humans can become infected by inhalation of airborne fungi which are spread from these sources. Infections with C. gattii have occurred in healthy persons without compromised immune systems and in persons with conditions affecting their immune system. A wide range of animals can also develop infection from C. gattii cryptococcosis.

Infection may cause a pneumonia-like illness, with shortness of breath, coughing, nausea, and fever. C. gattii infection can also cause a central nervous system infection, such as meningoencephalitis. Symptoms are as listed above and are estimated to begin anywhere from 2-14 months after exposure.


Coxsackie Virus


Coxsackieviruses are part of the enterovirus family that thrive in the human digestive tract. They are very contagious and can spread from person to person, usually on unwashed hands and surfaces contaminated by feces, where they can live for several days. In most cases, coxsackieviruses cause mild flu-like symptoms and go away without treatment. Coxsackievirus can produce a wide variety of symptoms. Nearly half of all kids infected with coxsackievirus have no symptoms. Those that have symptoms develop high fever, headache, and muscle aches. Some also develop a sore throat, abdominal discomfort, or nausea. A child with a coxsackievirus infection may simply feel hot but have no other symptoms. In most children, the mild fever lasts about 3 days and then disappears.

The most well known Coxsackie A disease is Hand, Foot and Mouth disease (unrelated to foot and mouth disease), a common childhood illness which affects mostly children aged 10 or under, often produced by Coxsackie A16. In most cases infection is asymptomatic or causes only mild symptoms. In others, infection produces short-lived (7–10 days) fever and painful blisters in the mouth (a condition known as herpangina), on the palms and fingers of the hand, or on the soles of the feet. There can also be blisters in the throat and on or above the tonsils.

Occasionally, coxsackieviruses can cause more serious infections that may need medical attention. These include:

  • Viral meningitis, an infection of the meninges (the three membranes that envelop the brain and spinal cord).
  • Encephalitis, a brain infection.
  • Myocarditis, an infection of the heart muscle.

Newborns can be infected from their mothers during or shortly after birth and are more at risk for developing serious infection, including myocarditis, hepatitis, and meningoencephalitis (an inflammation of the brain and meninges). In newborns, symptoms can develop up to 2 weeks after birth.

It is more effective to use the Enterovirus Detox Remedy and address the entire Entero family of viruses than to target just the Coxsackie sub-family. Thus the Entero Detox Remedy has been listed as the remedy of choice here.



Coronaviruses primarily infect the upper respiratory and gastrointestinal tract of mammals and birds. The most publicized human coronavirus is SARS, which has a unique pathogenesis because it causes both upper and lower respiratory tract infections and can also cause gastroenteritis. Coronaviruses are believed to cause a significant percentage of all common colds in human adults. Transmission is thought to be aerosol, which means person to person transmission through air. It can survive up to 24 hours on metal surfaces, so steam sterilization of an environment should be considered to neutralize the virus.

UPDATE March 2020: This Corona Remedy is a homeopathic-style remedy designed to help the body fight off this virus in normal circumstances. This is NOT a stand alone treatment for the 2020 Corona situation and requires that you use the Iodine and Silver as outlined in the protocol here Coronavirus Protocol, PLEASE READ!

Coronaviruses also cause a range of diseases in farm animals and domesticated pets, some of which can be serious and are a threat to the farming industry. Economically significant coronaviruses of farm animals include: porcine coronavirus (transmissible gastroenteritis coronavirus, TGE) and bovine coronavirus, both of these cause diarrhea in young animals.

Feline Coronavirus has two forms. Feline enteric coronavirus is a pathogen of minor clinical significance, but spontaneous mutation of this virus can result in feline infectious peritonitis (FIP), a disease associated with high mortality.

There are two types of canine coronavirus (CCoV), one that causes mild gastrointestinal disease and one that has been found to cause respiratory disease.

Mouse hepatitis virus (MHV) is a coronavirus that causes an epidemic murine illness with high mortality, especially among colonies of laboratory mice. Prior to the discovery of SARS-CoV, MHV had been the most studied coronavirus both in vivo and in vitro, as well as at the molecular level. Some strains of MHV cause a progressive demyelinating encephalitis in mice which has been used as a murine model for multiple sclerosis.




Coccidioides fungus causes Valley fever (also called coccidioidomycosis), an infection that occurs when spores of the fungus enter your body through the lungs. Valley fever is most commonly seen in the desert regions of the southwestern United States, and in Central and South America. The infection is transmitted by breathing in fungal particles from soil and is not spread from person to person or from animals to people. The fungus changes its form when it infects a person, but this form cannot be transmitted from one person to another.

Most of the people who get the disease live in or visit places where the fungus is present in the soil. Exposure also occurs through engaging in activities that stir up dust such as construction, agricultural work, military field training and archeological exploration. Natural disasters such as dust storms and earthquakes can also expose people to the Coccidioides fungus. Those with a weakened immune system are more likely to develop a serious infection. People of Native American, African, or Philippine descent may also have more severe cases.

Most people with coccidioidomycosis never have symptoms. Others may feel as though they have a cold or flu. If symptoms occur, they typically start 5 to 21 days after exposure to the fungus. Common symptoms include: ankle, feet, and leg swelling, chest pain (can vary from mild to severe), cough (possibly producing blood-tinged phlegm (sputum), fever and night sweats, headache, joint stiffness and pain or muscle aches, loss of appetite, and painful, red lumps on lower legs (erythema nodosum).

The infection, in rare cases, spreads from the lungs through the bloodstream to involve the skin, bones, joints, lymph nodes, and central nervous system or other organs. This is called disseminated coccidioidomycosis and may include the following symptoms: change in mental status, enlarged or draining lymph nodes, joint swelling, severe lung symptoms, neck stiffness, sensitivity to light and weight loss.



Cladosporium is a mold widely distributed in air and in rotten organic material usually associated with plants, wood products, and leather goods. It is frequently isolated as a contaminant on foods. Specific Cladosporium were isolated from fish and associated with findings of infection. Cladosporium is encountered in both outdoor and indoor air and is frequently found in elevated levels in water-damaged environments. Some species may be resistant to certain types of treated lumber. Cladosporium appears gray to black or very dark green and can have a powdery appearance. The genus Cladosporium includes over 30 species.

Because the spores are easily airborne, they are a common cause of respiratory problems, allergic reactions and can be an agent for hypersensitivity diseases. It is a parasite in infections of the skin, soft tissues or nails and has been documented in cases of Blastomycosis, Candidiasis, Chromoblastomycosis, Histoplasmosis, Entomophthoramycocis, Phaeophphomycocis and Keratomycosis.

Cladosporium has been shown to be a common cause of extrinsic asthma (immediate-type hypersensitivity: type I). Acute symptoms include edema and bronchi spasms; chronic cases may develop pulmonary emphysema.

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Several species of Vibrio are pathogens. Most disease causing strains are associated with gastroenteritis (food poisoning, usually associated with eating undercooked seafood) but can also infect open wounds and cause septicemia (severe infection). It can be carried by numerous sea-living animals, such as crabs or prawns, and has been known to cause fatal infections in humans during exposure.

Pathogenic Vibrio cholerae is the causative agent of cholera, an infection of the small intestine. The primary symptoms of cholera are profuse painless diarrhea and vomiting of clear fluid. These symptoms usually start quickly, within one to five days after ingestion of the bacteria. The diarrhea is frequently described as "rice water" in nature and may have a fishy odor. An untreated person with cholera may produce 10–20 liters of diarrhea a day with fatal results. If the severe diarrhea and vomiting are not aggressively treated within hours, life-threatening dehydration and electrolyte imbalances can occur. The typical symptoms of dehydration include low blood pressure, poor skin turgor (wrinkled hands), sunken eyes, and a rapid pulse. For every symptomatic person there are 3 to 100 people who get the infection but remain symptom free.

Vibrio vulnificus outbreaks (a species that causes food poisoning) commonly occur in warm climates and small, generally lethal, outbreaks occur regularly. An outbreak occurred in New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina and several lethal cases occur most years in Florida.

Many Vibrio are also zoonotic, meaning they cause disease in fish and shellfish, and are common causes of mortality among domestic marine life.

This Quantum Formula antidotes the various species in the Vibrio genus and all of its subspecies.



The natural habitat for Chlamydia is disputable. Some say it is the intestinal tract and others say it is the genitor-urinary tract. Either way, it is one of the most common sexually transmitted infections (STI) worldwide. It is estimated that about 1 million individuals in the United States are infected with chlamydia. It is quite common for a person to have chlamydia and exhibit no symptoms at all. In fact, 75% of cases in women and 25% of cases in men exhibit no symptoms.

The three Chlamydia species include: Chlamydia trachomatis (a human pathogen), Chlamydia suis (affects swine), and Chlamydia muridarum (affects mice and hamsters).

Chlamydia can be transmitted via vaginal, anal, or oral sex, and can be passed from an infected mother to her baby during vaginal childbirth.

C. trachomatis is an obligate intracellular pathogen (i.e. the bacterium lives within human cells) and can cause numerous diseases in both men and women. Both sexes can experience urethritis, proctitis (rectal disease and bleeding), trachoma, and infertility.

The bacterium can cause genital discharge, prostatitis and epididymitis in men.

The bacterium can cause cervicitis, pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), ectopic pregnancy, and acute or chronic pelvic pain in women.

C. trachomatis is also an important neonatal pathogen, it can lead to infections of the eye (trachoma) and pulmonary complications. Chlamydia trachomatis is the single most important infectious agent associated with blindness. Approximately 600 million people worldwide suffer with C. trachomatis eye infections and 20 million are blinded as a result of the infection.

This Quantum Formula antidotes the various species in the Chlamydia genus.



This parasite is most often found in the intestines and rarely causes infections, even in people with compromised immune systems. Less than 5 percent of people in the United States are infected with the organism. Chilomastix makes it into the human body via simple food or water contamination or the fecal-oral route. This means that transmission occurs from the feces of an infected individual to the mouth (by ingestion) of a new host. Even the tiniest amount of fecal matter, like what might be left microscopically on the hand after a visit to the toilet, can get transferred to another person and cause infection.

Chilomastix burrows into the intestinal tract itself, specifically the colon. Although the organism is microscopic and can be found only through a stool sample test, it doesn't have the ability to enter the cells of the intestinal wall, nor is it capable of spreading to other parts of the body (at least, that is what they are saying so far).