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if u can get donated breastmilk this is definitely the best alternative.
Absolutely the safest scenario.
What Jorge has stated sounds very sensible in regard to a normal and sensible situation. However, this situation is anything but normal. In this case the mother and probably the child already has a *yeast overgrowth.
*The baby has been diagnosed with Seborrheic dermatitis. In a study reported in 2008 in Pediatric Dermatology, four groups of infants, age 1 to 24 months who had infantile Seborrheic dermatitis, infantile atopic dermatitis, or infantile dermatoses were studied. Various sample cultures were taken and studied for each infant; Candida albicans was isolated in various numbers from all four groups of infants.
No one, not even Jorge, can rightly assume that the baby does not have a Candida albicans problem along with the Seborrheic dermatitis, in addition, it’s a scientifically known fact that one of the major factors which play a role in causing Seborrheic dermatitis is a fungus yeast called Malassezia.
The mother wrote that she has every symptom of a yeast overgrowth and leaky gut which refers directly to Candida albicans, and she’s treating the infestation, so she is undeniably creating aldehyde toxins in her body. The aldehyde toxins will go into the breast milkand the baby will therefore ingest additional toxins for his body to deal with.
Jorge wrote, “It is possible the mother milk has some degree of metabolic contamination but it may not!” And then he states, “We can not expeculate what we don’t have any prove.” Well of course we can, and we do; in fact we do it every time we tell someone to be careful and not to take chances concerning their Candida treatment. In other words, we simply don’t take chances, not when it comes to possibly making the infestation worse or the person any sicker than they already are, and this should be even more the point when the health of a four month old baby is at stake.
I am not telling the baby isn’t affected by a yeast infection. What I am telling is the baby isn’t infected because is breast feeding. The infection has another origin for sure. So, why to stop the breast feeding ?? The breast feeding is vital for a well developed immune system and microbial flora. I am also telling that people should stop using systemic candidiasis to name this syndrome. It isn’t a systemic candidiasis. I have my concern with donated human milk. Who can tell me for sure that a milk coming from another person or more than one isn’t transmitting an illness ??? Even if the milk is analyzed in a lab, does it mean it is safe ???