Fasting for Eczema – Cyclosporine
I am 41yrs young, 315-325lbs give or take,5″6 and ready to move to my next phase in life. All my life I have had eczema but it never got really bad, until 2006 out of nowhere, I just started itching nonstop like crazy so I changed my eating habits and lost some weight but the itching persisted and even got worst. I was treated for scabies,yeast,eczema and everything else u could name. I thought I had bugs under my skin, the itching would not go away. I became paranoid and moved from NY to FL, no change so from FL to NC. lived in NC for a year while being offered psych meds(which I turned down) bled through my clothes, never slept,cried and the worst was no one thought I was for real. I met a Dr. last Aug 2009, who listened to me and figured it out right then and there. My immune system is attacking my skin cells. Was given cyclosporine modified and in 1 day the itch had slowed and 3 days later it was gone. Now I am enrolled back in college for my education degree and now I am able to play with my children. It is time for my body and mind to catch up to living. Can I fast while on cyclosporine modified?
RESPONSE: Yes, you can juice fast on cyclosporine. That is one amazing drug.
Using juice fasting is your best option. Your first step is to read and learn as much as you can on the science of fasting and fill out a progress report. Buy a juicer and find a enema.
Did the Dr. determine the type of eczema you had? I am wondering if juice fasting with cyclosporine would be the most effective treatment to achieve total recovery and what are its limitations. Have you had more colds or heal slower during usage of cyclosporine? Is seems safe as it is a unique protein molecule.
Background info Ciclosporin
Ciclosporin (INN, pronounced /ˌsaɪklɵˈspɔərɨn/), cyclosporine (USAN), cyclosporin (former BAN) or cyclosporin A, is an immunosuppressant drug widely used in post-allogeneic organ transplant to reduce the activity of the patient’s immune system and, so, the risk of organ rejection. It has been studied in transplants of skin, heart, kidney, liver, lung, pancreas, bone marrow, and small intestine. Initially isolated from a Norwegian soil sample, ciclosporin is a cyclic nonribosomal peptide of 11 amino acids produced by the fungus Beauveria nivea, and contains a single D-amino acid, which are rarely encountered in nature.
Apart from in transplant medicine, ciclosporin is also used in psoriasis, severe atopic dermatitis, pyoderma gangrenosum, chronic autoimmune urticaria, and, infrequently, in rheumatoid arthritis and related diseases, although it is only used in severe cases.