Using the Acid Activator in a Chlorine Dioxide Solution Kit to Cure Diabetic Foot Ulcers and Other Severe Skin Infections

DISCLAIMER: CONSULT WITH A DOCTOR BEFORE DECIDING ON A TREATMENT PLAN FOR ANY DISEASE.

In India, where many people simply don’t have the funds to pay for exorbitantly expensive antibiotics that aren’t guaranteed to work, there are doctors who still think creatively about how to cure disease. One scary disease that goes by several names is flesh-eating bacteria disease which is also known as gangrene or necrotizing fasciitis. Though in some cases, CDS / MMS may work to cure flesh-eating bacteria disease, some bacteria that cause this type of infection will not respond to CDS / MMS. Luckily, doctors in India have found an inexpensive treatment that does work: Citric Acid. 

The Citric Acid Cure for Flesh-Eating Bacteria Disease and Other Skin Wounds

In actuality, citric acid is not the only acidic substance that can be used to treat skin wounds that are resistant to substances like Chlorine Dioxide or Big Pharma antibiotic therapy. Below is a list of other acid agents that have been used in hospitals to cure gangrene and a variety of other treatment-resistant skin infections. 

  • Acetic acid 1-5% (the acid that gives vinegar it’s biting taste)
  • Citric Acid 2-3% (applied as a dressing)
  • 3% Boric acid (boric acid typically can be used to treat necrotizing fasciitis with success within 6 days of the original application)
  • Hyaluronic acid
  • Ascorbic acid
  • Alginic acid (found in the cell walls of brown algae)
  • Honey that has a pH of 3.5 or less (low-pH honey also reduces the size of a wound–other acidic agents listed above may actually prevent the wound from getting smaller even while treating the infection).

The treatments listed above all have the ability to speed healing and prevent infection. If you use your citric acid activator that’s included in your CDS / MMS kit to cure gangrene, you’ll need to dilute it down to the proper concentration using fresh, purified water and apply the treatment using a gauze pad. Note that citric acid may treat the infection, but prevent the wound from getting smaller. Low-pH honey is the best choice as an acidic treatment that also promotes wound closing.

In addition to gangrene / necrotizing fasciitis / flesh-eating bacteria disease, below are wound infections that have responded to treatment with the above listed acidic agents:

  • Ulcers caused by leprosy
  • Diabetic foot infections
  • Burn wound infections
  • Snake bite ulcers
  • Non-healing ulcers of any kind (decubitus ulcers/bed sores, or venous ulcers, for example)
  • Skin infections in surgical wounds
  • Chronic traumatic wounds
  • Necrotizing fasciitis / gangrene / flesh-eating bacteria disease

Contact Dr. B. S. Nagoba, PhD, Assistant Dean, Research, and Development for more information about how to use citric acid or other weak acids to treat severe skin infections at

MIMSR Medical College

Latur, India

Email: dr_bsnagoba@yahoo.com

NOTE: If you develop gangrene or any disease like chickenpox that could lead to gangrene, or any other serious skin infection, avoid ibuprofen and other types of NSAIDs. A number of studies have linked the use of NSAIDs to prolonged illness and increased severity of illness in those with severe skin infections.

 

The CDS / MMS Book Bundle – Learn About Chlorine Dioxide, Dimethyl Sulfoxide, and
Complementary Therapies for Both Medicines. PURCHASE THE BUNDLE HERE!

 

Other Important Links:

Cure for Necrotizing Fasciitis: Treat Necrotizing Fasciitis / Gangrene / Flesh-Eating Disease with Citric Acid

Using the Hydrochloric Acid Activator in CDS to Treat GERD, and Heartburn

Chlorine Dioxide and Oxidants as Medicines vs. Vitamin C and Antioxidants as Medicines

Avoiding Antioxidants During Chlorine Dioxide Treatment

What is Chlorine Dioxide: Bleach or Medicine?: The Chemistry of Miracle Mineral Solution

How to Use Iodine to Improve Immunity and Prevent Infection Naturally

Jim Humble’s Protocol 1000 Plus – MMS1 Protocol with DMSO

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Doran, T. F., De Angelis, C., Baumgardner, R. A., Mellitus, E. D. (1989). Acetaminophen: more harm than good for chickenpox? Retrieved June 3, 2021 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/2656959/

 

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Zerr, D. M., Alexander, E. R., Duchin, J. S., Koutsky, L. A., Rubens, C. E. (1999). A case-control study of necrotizing fasciitis during primary varicella. Retrieved June 3, 2021 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/10103303/

 

Nagoba, B. S., Gandhi, R. C., Wadher, B. J., Gandhi, S. P., Selkar, S. P. (2010). Citric acid treatment of necrotizing fasciitis: a report of two cases. Retrieved June 2, 2021 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/20666856/  

 

Nagoba B.S., Gandhi, R.C., Wadher B.J., Potekar R.M., Kolhe S.M. (2008). Microbiological, histopathological and clinical changes in chronic wounds after citric acid treatment. Retrieved June 2, 2021 from https://www.microbiologyresearch.org/content/journal/jmm/10.1099/jmm.0.47647-0?crawler=true

 

Nagoba B.S., Wadher, B.J., Chandorkar, A.G. (2002). Citric acid treatment of non-healing ulcers in leprosy patients. Retrieved June 2, 2021 from https://www.journalofhospitalinfection.com/article/S0195-6701(98)90095-0/pdf

 

Martin, D. A., Nanci, G. N., Marlowe, S. I., Larsen, A. N. Necrotizing fasciitis with no mortality or limb loss. Retrieved June 2, 2021 from https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/18807667/

 

Healthline (2021). What You Need to Know About Vacuum-Assisted Wound Closure (VAC). Retrieved June 2, 2021 from https://www.healthline.com/health/wound-vac

 

Nagoba, B. S., Deshmukh, S. R., Wadher, B. J., Kulkarni, P. B., Mane, V. A., Deshmukh, J. S. (1998). Treatment of superficial pseudomonal infections with citric acid: an effective an economical approach. Retrieved June 2, 2021 from https://www.journalofhospitalinfection.com/article/S0195-6701(98)90095-0/pdf

 

Nagoba, B. S., Suryawanshi, N. M., Wadher, B., Selkar, S. (2015). Acidic Environment and Wound Healing. Retrieved June 4, 2021 from https://www.woundsresearch.com/article/acidic-environment-and-wound-healing-review