Larvae of the spiral worm along with other fungus and parasite infections cause the body to poison itself through overgrowth and propagating mutations. Research shows fungus and parasite infections are the cause of prostate cancer as well as other cancers.

Doug Kauffman writes in his second book Cancer the greater the fungal infection the higher the prostate specific antigen (PSA) count. He began treating people with prostate issues of all degrees including prostate cancer with an antifungal diet and their symptoms disappeared. 

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“There’s a very strong likelihood, based on clinical observation, that there’s correlation between Benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) and fungal infections. Once you’ve got the great environment in there you go to the next phase and have cancer,” Paul Chek specialist on fungus and parasite overgrowth says.

Canceractive.com says, “Parasites do cause cancer – they drain you of nourishment and produce carcinic waste products like aflatoxins. One of the most common parasites is yeast. You need some in your body, but an excess can cause a serious problem.”



Chek said he was speaking to a prostate cancer support group, most of them wearing diapers, “Some of them are literally holding tears back. Many of them came up to me and said Paul why did nobody ever tell us this.”

The medical community has known this information for many years. In fact, Dr. Johannes Fibiger from Denmark won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1926 for initiating cancer in the laboratory. The Peace Prize was awarded “for his discovery of the Spiroptera carcinoma”.

Ronald Gdanski, author of Cancer, Cause, Cure and Cover-up stated, “While dissecting rats infected with tuberculosis, Fibiger observed what appeared to be cancerous growths in the stomach of three animals. After intensive research, he discovered that the tumours, apparently malignant, followed an inflammation of stomach tissue caused by the larvae of a spiral worm now known as Gongylonema neoplasticum. The worms had infected cockroaches eaten by the rats.” These findings led him to link parasites as the root cause of cancer.

Alkalizeforhealth.com says, “Parasitic larvae cause cancer because they burrow into and consume membrane walls, infect adjacent cells, initiate the repair of injury process and supply DNA polymerase.”

“The blood of cancer patients produced T-bacilli easily and quickly,” said Dr. Wilhelm Reich in his paper The Cancer Biopathypublished in 1948. 



Pathologist William Russell explained in 1890 the situation in his paper “Parasite” and “The Characteristic Organism of Cancer,” where he said, “The parasite was seen within the tissue cells (intracellular) and outside the cells (extracellular). The size of Russell’s parasite ranged from barely visible, up to ‘half again as large as a red blood corpuscle.’ The large size of some of these bodies suggested a fungal or yeast-like parasite.”

Canceractive.com says, “Yeast infections like candida, fungal infections, microbes, amoeba, tapeworms and flukes are all parasites.”

The situation grows exponentially worse when impacted fecal matter poisons the body adding to the overload on the immune system.

“Fungal micro-toxins inhibit peristalsis in the gut so the gut can’t move the food particles and fecal material through the body. It just sits there. The body can only let that happen for so long before it becomes auto intoxicated which means self poisoned. In a last ditch effort the parasympathetic system will override the sympathetic system and push everything out the back door literally trying to save your life,” Paul Chek said in a discussion Healing Parasites and Fungal Infections on Sean Croxton’s Underground Wellness radio show.



“Parasites give people bouts of loose bowels,” Chek said. He added, “I believe one of the functions of a fungus is to regulate blood sugar so we don’t kill ourselves with it.”

Possible signs of parasite and fungal overgrowth are:

constipation to diarrhea swings

high blood sugar or alternations of high and low blood sugar

brain fog

fingernail fungus

yeast infections

adrenal stress or adrenal exhaustion

short term memory

depressed or elevated cortisol levels

anal itching

jock itch


IMG_4107Parasites can be acquired from eating imported fruit, traveling abroad as well as locally from contamination of water or improperly cooked food and by eating sushi or smoked fish. Other sources include eating pork that has not been thoroughly cooked or walking barefoot in the dirt where threadworms enter from the soil into the bottom of the foot.


*Nourishing Plot is written by Becky Plotner, ND, traditional naturopath, GAPS who sees clients in Rossville, Georgia. She works as a Certified GAPS Practitioner who sees clients in her office, Skype and phone. Since her son was delivered from the effects of autism (Asperger’s syndrome), ADHD, bipolar disorder/manic depression, hypoglycemia and dyslexia through food she continued her education specializing in Leaky Gut and parasitology through Duke University, finishing with distinction. This is not a news article published by a paper trying to make money. This blog is put out by a mom who sees first hand the effects of nourishing food vs food-ish items. No company pays her for writing these blogs, she considers this a form of missionary work. It is her desire to scream it from the rooftops so that others don’t suffer from the damaging effect of today’s “food”.

“GAPS™ and Gut and Psychology Syndrome™ are the trademark and copyright of Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride. The right of Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride to be identified as the author of this work has been asserted by her in accordance with the Copyright, Patent and Designs Act 1988.”  

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11 Responses to Prostate Cancer Linked to Parasites and Fungal Overgrowth

  1. Really interesting article. It makes complete sense to me. Thanks for sharing this. I am sharing this on some of my social media because I think this info needs to get out there.

  2. Karen says:

    I read the cure for cancer and the author recommended a parasite cleanser of wormwood, cloves, and black walnut hull

  3. Paul Schmidt says:

    I have been looking at my blood for 10 years with a dark field microscope and found occasional ‘worms’. A Chinese advertisement regarding Prostatitis pointed me to the Prostate. I am 70 year old male and my Dr. says that the BHP – benign larger Prostate is normal at that age. Restricted urination is supposed to be OK as long as it does not get out of hand. These doctors in China saz that thez have a 95% success rate curing Prostatitis by applying antibiotics directly into the prostate. They say that the prostate has little blood flow and that’s why other methods don’t work. That brought me to the idea to look at the sperm through the microscope. What a surprise! Every time there are perhaps 30 to 70 dead ‘worms’ there. This is just a small sampling. So one knows how many are hiding in the prostate. SO I wonder if the enlargement of the Prostate may be just the fact that there are many worms taking up space.
    I must clarify that I have been taking MMS daily to kill parasites so that they are actually coming out. This is a procedure I followed with blood for a long time. My blood is quite clean by now and shows a worm rarely.
    My father had prostate cancer. I wish I had a ultra sound picture of the prostate instead of only the statement of my doctor that it is slightly enlarged. I could compare in a half year or so if it has gone down.
    I have many pictures – I wish there was someone that could identify these bugs. I did identify one rare one as Gongylone neoplasticum. They look like they have a head like a lizard and every so often it even looks like they have an eye. I saw this a few times. Most worms – however – look like tiny pinworms – but some tend to be much longer. Remember that this is at 400 or 1000 times magnification and they are on the average in length perhaps 20 to 40 times of the diameter of a red blood cell.
    If there is anyone out there who can point me to a ‘worm’ expert, I would love to send pictures there and get some answers. Meanwhile I’ll take MMS. It surely works.

    • Becky Plotner says:

      Part of my education is in parasitology from Duke University. I’m not sure identifying it will help, even if this specific worm is officially named and identified. Prominent worms, like rope worm for instance, are still in the early stage of research with little real calculated scientific evidence. Funding is hard to raise and the tests are $50K just for basic first rounds. Further testing is extensive and costly. It may be better to not worry what worm is but instead to just treat to eradicate. Feel free to call my office and make an appointment if you want to pursue it further. I do phone/skype consults as well as visits at the office. 706-944-3061

      • Is it true that we’re all walking around with parasites, or is it pretty easy to tell if you’ve got an infection? Thank you for your time. Also my son and I have both had something that looks exactly like that picture above on the paper towel, it came apart and I dismissed it as mucous, or more to the point my doctor told me I was nuts and it was nothing. How would I go about treating the infection?

    • Dave says:

      Can you send me pics of this?

      • Paul Schmidt says:

        Sorry to reply so late. I forgot I had posted this. Yes – I can send pictures. I can put them on this site as well if I knew how

  4. Mike Zonta says:

    What specifically about traveling abroad can cause exposure to parasites?

  5. I’ve been tested twice for parasites through fecal samples, both gathered over three days and then sent in. Both came back negative, however I have all the symptoms and have been a “mystery patient” for years. Is there another, or better way to test for parasites? Thank you

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