Old Amish Dewormer

Parasite Primer: Some of the
Pests This Product Expels

Chinese or Oriental Liver Fluke TREMATODES - Shown here: Cionorchis sinensis - 60X. Human flukes include the Oriental Liver Fluke (Cionorchis sinensis), the Sheep Liver Fluke (Fasciola hepatica), and the common Intestinal Fluke (Fasciolopsis buski) - all belonging to the class "Trematoda" and usually referred to as trematodes, or just flukes. The internet is rich with pictures of trematodes (see also Ohio State's alphabetical listing of graphic parasite images.) Nevertheless, the pictures on this page are unique: they were all taken from stool samples from people who used Old Amish Dewormer - and unlike nearly all pictures you will find elsewhere on the net, where dead specimens are photographed using slide stains under a microscope, most of these specimens were still alive when photographed.
Flukes look very different when alive then when they do after they are dead, flattened, aged, stained, and shot under a microscope. No wonder most doctors can't identify them - and when they do it is usually because symptoms are so acute that the doctor orders an pathology examination of the stool, wherein eggs are found. (When it gets to that point, how could you possibly miss them? Each adult can put out 50-100,000 eggs per day, so a stool sample from an acute case will have eggs numbering in the many millions.) Identifying marks include a wide body that tapers at one end like a balloon and at the other end like a nipple, where the mouth attaches and feeds from the host. This "mouth" serves the same purpose as the "probiscus" feeding tube on a mosquito. Flukes tend to pink or reddish in color, since YOUR blood is providing the color. Like all parasites, flukes do their damage by drawing their food and nutrients from YOUR body - the very same place they deposit their waste!
Americans have an expression, which, stated in vernacular, says, "You don't sh** where you eat!" Unfortunately, these parasites add insult to injury by doing precisely that - and if the reference appears unseemly, it is only to provide graphic clarity as to the damage these organisms can bring. This point needs accentuation in particular because of the subclinical states they induce. The orthodox community goes to considerable length to stress that parasites do not cause serious illness. We would agree with them that there is no proof that they serve as sole etiological agents, but how in the world can they NOT be contributing factors? It is our opinion that parasites are today where diet and nutrition was 45 to 50 years ago.
Conventional medicine had to be dragged --- kicking and screaming the whole way, that diet and nutrition played a role in overall health. (Always last to acknowledge the obvious, that monolithic writ of orthodoxy, the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) took cigarette advertisements showing the healthfulness of tobacco smoking as late as the 1950's, as John McDougall, M.D., pointed out in The McDougall Plan.)
Fifty years from now, the truth about the role of parasites will have gone through the same metamorphosis.

Flukes wrapped in an expelled liver stone Truth is, flukes are incredibly common. Orthodoxy also treats them as someone else's problem - acknowledging that an estimated 30,000,000 people in Asia have them, but implying it is uncommon in the West. Tell that to the people in Ohio who sent us this picture. According to colon hydrotherapists we have spoken to, the adults often show up in the "viewing tube" - visible because at 10-25 mm you can see them if you look close. In most of these instances, the adults are dead when expelled. When using our Dewormer you can often see them coming out still alive and motile.
In the second fluke picture (above, right), you can see (at 60x) adult flukes that have been expelled in a white liver stone. Liver stones come in all colors, by the way, from a bright, healthy green, to white, to various shades of brown, even black. The very small dark brown and black stones tend to be quite malodorous. These stones are mostly minerals (i.e. calcium, magnesium, etc.) and cholesterol - and will float in water. Those that are browner or "meatier" looking usually smell quite bad and indicate that the liver needs attention. Some that are high in heavy metals can actually look like pretty rocks.
People with no gallbladder tend to have more parasites. When the bile reserve and valve are cut away, the end result is a dry liver with weak bile.


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A mountain of stones and the flukes that accompany them

Stones & Flukes
Above: For reasons that are not entirely clear to us, stones appear to be the constant and abiding companions of those who have flukes. The vast majority of stones are expelled as very small objects - difficult to notice, let alone identify - but among those who suffer from advanced degenerative diseases, the results from the stool samples are too big not to notice after a thorough parasite cleanse. In the photograph above (click to enlarge), taken from a woman in her 90's, a collection of gallbladder and liver stones is found - and almost to a stone, there are flukes in and around the stones.

Even young people have worms

Never Too Young
(Unfortunately)
Above: Parasites are not solely the domain of the aged and infirm. The photo above (taken at 60x) was taken from a 15 year old girl after her first parasite cleanse. The herbalist examining the sample noticed what almost looked like a mosquito: a body with a set of what looked like "wings." He could not identify the object as it did not fit the morphology of any parasite, regardless of developmental stage, he had seen. So he gently pushed the object around in the petri dish - and out spewed a sack full of parasite eggs. (Note: the most telltale sign of an adult parasite is the presence of a sack containing identifiable eggs.)
The picture below shows the eggs at 200x. Upon close examination, the herbalist found that the eggs were actually "pulsating" as if the parasites had a circulatory system (which they do not). Click on either picture (above or below) to see enlargement.

... a sack full of eggs!

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