6Mold-free diet(62) Here's a list of foods to avoid. They are rich in fungal (mold) protein allergens.
A special diet which enriches the glutathione content of cells is available and shows great promise with respect to brain, immune and pulmonary function. Cells need glutathione to deal with toxins and use it as an antioxidant. While this nutritional supplement is available free of charge, it can only be given to a patient who is willing to have brain, immune and pulmonary function studies before and again after two to three months of treatment with that diet. These tests are meant to study the patient’s progress and to guide us in further therapy.
Another nutritional supplement contains blue green algae which have also been shown to increase brain and immune function. This nutritional supplement is available free of charge for patients who have been carefully studied before treatment and are willing and able to be studied after a few months of treatment. Modified:
•Keep a food diary and see how you feel The elimination diet works by first eliminating enough foods so that you feel good for at least 2 weeks then start adding things back slowly one at a time to see which ones cause reactions.
•BreadsSourdoughs are the worst (sometimes labeled yeast-free), such as pumpernickle, coffee cakes and other foods made with large amounts of yeast. Bread develops surface mold after a day. Tortillas, biscuits, muffins, cakes and cookies are yeast-free. Dough conditioners are moldy.
•BranThe outer cover of grain is variably moldy.
•Enriched pasta The vitamins may contain binding agents that have mold
•Boxed cereals. The vitamins may contain binding agents that have mold
•Tomato productsJuice, sauce, paste, ketchup etc. are made from moldy tomatoes.
•Fruit and Vegetables
•Oranges, lemons, and other acidic foods
•BananacFungicide is injected during growing
•PineappleChemically altered to produce year round
•White onionsMay contain aspergillus
•Grapes if the stems have turned brownGrapes are prone to aspergillus
•Corn, some nuts, cottonseedIn the United States, aflatoxins have been identified in corn and corn products, peanuts and peanut products, cottonseed, milk, and tree nuts such as Brazil nuts, pecans, pistachio nuts, and walnuts. Other grains and nuts are susceptible but less prone to contamination.