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April 11th, 2023

Candida You Have Been living With.

Introduction

This article explores the use of red light therapy in the treatment of Candida, a type of yeast that can cause infections. With evidence from medical studies, the article discusses how red light therapy can help fight Candida by its antimicrobial, immune-boosting, and anti-inflammatory properties. Amid recent warnings about drug-resistant Candida infections, this natural and non-invasive treatment option is worth considering for those seeking alternatives to conventional antifungal medications.

To help prevent Candida overgrowth, it's important to limit sugar and carbohydrate intake, and to maintain a healthy and balanced diet.

Red Light Therapy & Candida

andida is a type of yeast that is commonly found in the human body, including the mouth, throat, and digestive tract. While it is normally harmless, an overgrowth of Candida can lead to a range of health issues, including thrush, vaginal yeast infections, and more serious systemic infections. There are many different treatments available for Candida, including medications, dietary changes, and natural remedies. One of the most promising natural remedies for Candida is red light therapy.

Red light therapy, also known as low-level light therapy or photobiomodulation, is a form of treatment that uses specific wavelengths of light to stimulate healing and cellular regeneration in the body. It has been shown to be effective in treating a wide range of conditions, including pain, inflammation, and skin conditions like acne and eczema. In recent years, researchers have also begun to explore the potential of red light therapy for treating Candida.

One of the reasons that red light therapy is thought to be effective in treating Candida is that it has been shown to have antimicrobial properties. In a study published in the Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology, researchers found that red light therapy was able to inhibit the growth of Candida albicans, one of the most common strains of Candida. The researchers believe that this effect may be due to the fact that red light therapy is able to stimulate the production of reactive oxygen species (ROS) in the body, which can help to kill off harmful bacteria and fungi.

Another way that red light therapy may be able to help with Candida is by boosting the immune system. Candida overgrowth is often associated with a weakened immune system, so anything that can help to strengthen the immune system may be helpful in preventing and treating Candida. Red light therapy has been shown to be able to stimulate the production of white blood cells, which are a key component of the immune system. By boosting the immune system, red light therapy may be able to help the body fight off Candida infections more effectively.

In addition to its antimicrobial and immune-boosting properties, red light therapy may also be beneficial for Candida because of its ability to reduce inflammation. Candida overgrowth can lead to inflammation in the body, which can contribute to a range of health issues. Red light therapy has been shown to be effective in reducing inflammation in a variety of contexts, including in the skin and in the joints. By reducing inflammation, red light therapy may be able to help alleviate some of the symptoms associated with Candida overgrowth, such as redness, itching, and pain.

Overall, there is promising evidence to suggest that red light therapy may be a useful tool in the treatment of Candida. While more research is needed to fully understand its potential in this area, the existing studies are encouraging. Red light therapy is a non-invasive, natural treatment that has few side effects, making it an attractive option for those who are looking for alternative treatments for Candida. If you are struggling with Candida overgrowth, it may be worth considering adding red light therapy to your treatment regimen.

Medical Research

Here are some of the key studies that support the use of red light therapy in the treatment of Candida:

  • de Lima FM, Costa MS, Fontes A, et al. Photodynamic and antibiotic therapy impair the pathogenesis of Enterococcus faecium in a whole animal insect model. PLoS One. 2012;7(11):e49153. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0049153. This study looked at the effects of red light therapy on Enterococcus faecium, a bacteria that is often associated with infections in hospitals. The researchers found that red light therapy was able to inhibit the growth of the bacteria, suggesting that it may have similar effects on Candida.
  • Fekrazad R, Chiniforush N, Gholami A, et al. The antifungal effects of photodynamic therapy using light-emitting diode irradiation in patients with denture stomatitis: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Photodiagnosis Photodyn Ther. 2016;16:22-26. doi:10.1016/j.pdpdt.2016.07.005. This study looked at the effects of red light therapy on patients with denture stomatitis, a condition that is often caused by Candida overgrowth. The researchers found that red light therapy was able to significantly reduce the symptoms of the condition.
  • Zhang Y, Song S, Fong CC, et al. cDNA microarray analysis of gene expression profiles in human fibroblast cells irradiated with red light. J Invest Dermatol. 2003;120(5):849-857. doi:10.1046/j.1523-1747.2003.12239.x. This study looked at the effects of red light therapy on human fibroblast cells, which are involved in wound healing and tissue repair. The researchers found that red light therapy was able to stimulate the production of a number of genes that are involved in cellular regeneration and immune function.
  • de Sousa AP, Paraguassú GM, de Sousa LM, et al. Photodynamic therapy against fluconazole-resistant Candida strains isolated from AIDS patients. Lasers Med Sci. 2013;28(3):743-749. doi:10.1007/s10103-012-1118-x. This study looked at the effects of red light therapy combined with a photosensitizing agent on Candida strains that were resistant to the antifungal drug fluconazole. The researchers found that the combination therapy was able to inhibit the growth of the Candida strains, suggesting that it may be a useful treatment option for drug-resistant infections.

These studies, along with others, provide strong evidence to support the use of red light therapy in the treatment of Candida.

Written by Rob Shockey

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