I’ve been studying this subject for over 12 years. I stumbled onto the link between H. Pylori and Afib about 14 months ago. Getting rid of H. Pylori assisted several local residents in my area to free themselves of palpitations and H. Pylori. Today, one of my European followers sent this information from an Italian study.
Milan, Italy a pilot study has found an association between helicobacter pylori infection and atrial fibrillation.
“This is the first study to show a highly significant correlation between Afib and h.pylori,” Montenero told Heart Wire.
A lot of patients reported to me that their Afib started very soon after gastric problems began, Montenero notes.
The patients with Afib were around 20 times more likely to test positive for h.pylori as the healthy volunteers, and their levels of CRP were around five times as high.
That translates to a 2000% increase!
Tired of suffering from stomach pain?
I was too. I was tired of endlessly taking over the counter drugs for my stomach problems such as:
- Proton-pump inhibitors
These drugs only masked my symptoms, not treated the cause.
I was also tired of waking up with stomach pain and going to bed with stomach pain. I forgot what it was like to enjoy food and the pleasure of eating with friends and family.
Even prescription drugs did not work. And the last thing I wanted was to try the horrid, conventional triple or quad therapies with loads of antibiotics to make me feel even more miserable.
Do these symptoms sound familiar?
- Burning or gnawing abdominal pain
- Excessive burping
- Feeling bloated
- Loss of appetite
- Black stools
- Weight loss
If you answered yes, then you may be suffering from an helicobacter pylori infection. More than half the world’s population is infected with the h.Pylori bacterium, so it is not a rare condition.
Looking for alternative natural treatments?
I don’t start taking natural remedies on blind faith. I have a scientific background in environmental biology so I understand the importance of scientifically-based, statistically-significant proof from peer-reviewed research vs opinion or unproven, anecdotal experiences.
Sure, you can find lots of info on the web about using this or that natural remedy to kill h. Pylori, but how do you know if it’s correct? You should never take an alternative remedy based solely on manufacturer claims and/or because Suzy, in the upset-stomach forum, said it worked for her.
I spent a lot of time on the web over the years doing research, weeding through lots of unreliable, anecdotal information to reading actual scientific journal articles. And not just the abstract summaries or introductions of articles, I read through many sections of material and methods, results and discussions to make sure I understood the research process and conclusions of proof for h.pylori eradication and/or ulcer healing.
I have summarized my findings in this book, letting you know what works and what does not. Hopefully, this will save you some time so you can stop suffering and start healing as soon as possible. Many of these natural remedies are also good for digestion in general, and will help prevent and alleviate most kinds of stomach upset.
Want to know more?
Start learning about natural treatments for your stomach pain today. Checkout stomach pain relief at last!
Montenero et al propose that auto-antibodies to h.pylori might cause damage to the sodium-potassium pump of cardiac cells, as the latter are similar to the proton pumps of gastric cells, which the bacterium are known to damage.
Montenero told Heart Wire that, with the help of gastroenterologists, his team eradicated the h.pylori in their Afib patients and in the majority of cases, Afib ceased to be a problem.
When h-pylori was eliminated, Afib ceased to be a problem!
Montenero thinks paroxysmal (paroxysmal attacks or paroxysms are a sudden recurrence or intensification of symptoms, such as a spasm or seizure.) These short, frequent and stereotyped symptoms can be observed in various clinical conditions. Afib may indicate the beginning of h.pylori infection while persistent Afib could be a sign of ongoing infection.
Those with Afib are believed to be more than 20 times as likely to test positive for h.pylori according to a recent 1200 – patient study notes!
All of this information is easily found by going to various medical research sites, including PubMed and others.