Guaranteed New Natural Treatment

Coming from me you KNOW its got to be good. Its sorta like a probiotic only BETTER. it comes from brewers yeast but specifically its called saccarmyces Cerviase. Basically all you have to do once this bug is living in your stomach is eat a bagel (or other carbohydrate) This bug gives new meaning to the phrase "beer Gut" for once it is living in you, your stomach starts to make its own beer. In fact it makes a lot of beer.......

"A 61-year-old man — with a history of home-brewing — stumbled into a Texas emergency room complaining of dizziness. Nurses ran a Breathalyzer test. And sure enough, the man's blood alcohol concentration was a whopping 0.37 percent, or almost five times the legal limit for driving in Texas.

There was just one hitch: The man said that he hadn't touched a drop of alcohol that day."

"He would get drunk out of the blue — on a Sunday morning after being at church, or really, just anytime," says Brbabara Cordell, the dean of nursing at Panola College in Carthage, Texas. "His wife was so dismayed about it that she even bought a Breathalyzer."

"Other medical professionals chalked up the man's problem to "closet drinking." But Cordell and Dr. Justin McCarthy, a gastroenterologist in Lubbock, wanted to figure out what was really going on.

So the team searched the man's belongings for liquor and then isolated him in a hospital room for 24 hours. Throughout the day, he ate carbohydrate-rich foods, and the doctors periodically checked his blood for alcohol. At one point, it rose 0.12 percent.

Eventually, McCarthy and Cordell pinpointed the culprit: an overabundance of brewer's yeast in his gut.

That's right, folks. According to Cordell and McCarthy, the man's intestinal tract was acting like his own internal brewery."

But it turns out that in rare cases, the yeasty beasts can indeed take up long-term residency in the gut and possibly cause problems, says De Joseph Heitman , a microbiologist at Duke University.

"Researchers have shown unequivocally that Saccharomyces can grow in the intestinal tract," Heitman tells The Salt. "But it's still unclear whether it's associated with any disease" — or whether it could make someone drunk from the gut up.

We dug around the scant literature on auto-brewery syndrome and uncovered a handful of cases similar to the one in Texas. Some reports in Japan date back to the 1970s. In most instances, the infections occurred after a person took antibiotics — which can wipe out the bacteria in the gut, making room for fungi like yeast to flourish — or had another illness that suppresses their immune system. (or maybe PsA drugs anti-tnfs MTX)

Still, such case reports remain extremely rare. Heitman says he had never heard of auto-brewery syndrome until we called him up. "It sounds interesting," he says. But he's also cautious.

"The problem with a case report," he notes, "is that it's just one person. It's not a controlled clinical study."

I propose that there be a controlled clinic study using the members of living with PsA as the test group and we nominate the nay sayers, "but you don't look sick" and a those unsympathetic rheumys as the control group (they will have to be dry and carbohydrate fre.e for the duration of the study.

Lest you think I am making this up here the article I was copying from:

Now whether this would actually TREAT PsA or make it so we didn't care doesn't matter. I can hardly wait: "But Honey I didn't stay to long in the Tail gate area befor meeting you for the game. I just had an espresso and bagel with the Dean, really.......