AO Scan Spots H Pylori and Other Bacteria


What Can the AO Scan See?

The great thing about the AO Scan technology is that it picks up the energetic expression of bacteria, parasites, fungi, viruses, and so much more.

Gut Bacteria

One of the bacteria that is an all-too-frequent visitor to many peoples’ bodies is H pylori.

Helicobacter pylori, or simply H. pylori, has developed a reputation as a potential primary contributor to stomach and intestine ulcers.

In extreme circumstances, H. pylori may cause stomach, biliary tract, and mucosal-associated lymphoid tissue (MALT) lymphoma.

However, the whole picture of H. pylori and how it affects our health is far more intricate.

H. Pylori: A Brief History

The most widespread human infection in the world, H. pylori, is present in up to 50% of the world’s population.

It is very pervasive in poor nations like India, where 80% to 90% of the population has H. pylori.

This is thought to be a result of the unsanitary living circumstances in these nations, which include contaminated food, crowded housing, and polluted water.

H pylori Around the World

In the US, around 20% of teenagers and 36% of the general population are infected with the bacteria. Ye clinical H. pylori cases appear to be declining in North America and Western Europe. (1

Determining accurate figures is challenging because not everyone is tested for H. pylori, often only when exhibiting symptoms.

But we all may have some H. pylori in our systems.

H pylori Environment

Being a microaerophile, this infamous bacteria thrives in low-oxygen, carbon-dioxide-rich environments, particularly in the human gut.

“helicobacter” refers to the spiral or helix shape of H. pylori in its natural state.

It is known to mutate and alter form when subjected to unfavorable situations, such as toxins in the body, for survival. (2  3)

Although the germs have been detected in various species, including cows, horses, pigs, and sheep, they appear to prefer human hosts. (3  4)

H Pylori in History

For more than 60,000 years, H. pylori has coexisted with humans.

Most humans live in a wonderfully symbiotic, peaceful relationship with it, showing no signs of illness or parasite symptoms. Studies have suggested that the bacteria may have various health benefits for humans. (1  2, 5)

A person’s food, genetics, immune system, lifestyle, and, in general, the internal environment or terrain of their body all have a role in whether or not they become ill from H. pylori. (2

Patients may be more susceptible to H. pylori infection and adverse effects from the bacteria once it is present if they have been exposed to toxins or live in hazardous environments.

H Pylori & Ulcers

As a result, even though H. py ori is frequently neutral or even beneficial; an estimated 17% of infected individuals will go on to develop ulcers, roughly 4% will have ulcer complications, and 1% could develop gastric cancer, totaling approximately 500 million ulcer cases and approximately 30 million cases of gastric cancer. (1

How Is H. Pylori Spread?

The most common ways that H. pylori is spread are by dental plaque, feces, stomach fluids, saliva, or vomit.

But there are other ways we come into contact with those human (or occasionally animal) excrements.

We can be exposed to H. pylori in several ways, such as the following


Humans can contract H. pylori infection from some animals because these species are prone to the condition.

This may occur directly with the animals or indirectly through the food chain.

Some scholars argue that the development of agriculture, which included raising animals thousands of years ago, was the impetus for the first H. pylori infections in humans.

H-Pylori in Domestic & Agricultural Animals

Domestic or agricultural animals make up a large portion of H. pylori hosts.

As a result, they constantly interact with humans because they reside nearby. These creatures are frequently used as food sources.

H. pylori, for instance, has been discovered in the milk of cows, goats, and sheep, all of which are used to provide food for humans.

According to a study, sheep have H. pylori DNA highly comparable to the H. pylori DNA found in humans. As a result, these animals are thought to be a primary transmission source to humans.

Contaminated Water and Food

Many different bacteria and other pathogens thrive in polluted water, which serves as their ideal habitat.

Sadly, the cause of this water contamination is frequently feces getting into the water system.

This means that H. pylori may be abundant in our drinking water, the water we use for bathing, cleaning, or producing food, and the water we use for pleasure in places like rivers and lakes.

H. pylori frequently thrives in regions of the world with poor sanitation or where water contamination is an issue.

Because our food sources may also be contaminated with H. pylori, it’s critical to thoroughly wash foods, like fruits and vegetables, before consuming them.

These may also contain insecticides, poisonous heavy metals, and other harmful compounds, in addition to bacteria. Good detoxification and cooking can reduce such hazards.

A study found that youngsters who routinely ate unwashed raw vegetables swam in rivers or pools, or drank stream water were likelier to have H. pylori.

Direct touch with a patient who is infected

Like many other contagious illnesses or pathogens, H. pylori can be spread directly from person to person. Th s is most likely the widespread method of transmission.

People who frequently and continuously interact with an H. pylori-infected person are typically those who are most at risk. Both mother-to-child transmission and spouse-to-spouse transmission of the bacterium are pretty standard. (1  6)

Before age five, children typically get H. pylori infections, most commonly due to frequent interaction with their mothers.

According to research, just 3% of children tested positive for H. pylori when both of their parents were negative, compared to 85% of children who had one parent with the infection.

Couples who live together for an extended period, whether they are married or living together, are more at risk of contracting the disease

. In a German study, just 14.5% of women with uninfected spouses had the bacterium, compared to 34.9% of women who had an infected partner.

H-Pylori in Households

This explains why people are significantly more likely to spread the germs to a member of their household in densely populated or overcrowded locations and in houses where residents are frequently in close quarters, such as while sharing a bed.

However, families and couples are not the only groups who can spread the disease through interpersonal contact.

Other settings where people live in close quarters, such as institutions or hospitals, have also been reported to have higher H. pylori prevalence rates.

A study found that non-medical employees in the same hospital had lower rates of H. pylori infection than nursing staff, who naturally had closer contact with patients.

Direct Interaction with Surfaces and Objects

Saliva is one of the primary routes for the oral transmission of H. pylori.

Like many infections, these bacteria can be carried by objects that come into touch with saliva and transmit to other people.

Despite being a less frequent method of transmission, H. pylori can spread by contact with the following things: (1, 6)

bed sheets

dentistry offices use dental equipment

utensils and containers used for eating or drinking, such as glasses, plates, and cutlery

medical tools, such as those used in endoscopies

items for personal hygiene, such as toothbrushes

The spread of bacteria will be reduced if people do not share these objects or clean them thoroughly after each usage.

H. Pylori and Its Effects on Health

In the scientific community, there is intense discussion and investigation surrounding whether H. pylori may be considered an actual human parasite in function.

You are aware that parasites live off of us, eat from us, and may hurt us without providing anything in return. In most cases, H. pylori satisfies this requirement and qualifies as a parasite.

However, H. pylori most likely repays us for the lodging and food that our bodies supply them, which is where the definition’s ambiguity originates.

These bacteria give back by frequently providing a protective and positive influence on human health, although commonly overshadowed by their more adverse health effects.

H. pylori has beneficial and harmful effects on our health, making it both a “positive parasite” and a “friendly adversary.”

Adverse Consequences

Our health is thought to be negatively impacted by H. pylori in several ways.

Many illnesses and diseases linked to H. pylori are gut-related because most bacteria tend to collect in our gut.

Additionally, H. pylori may change the entire gut microbiome, allowing harmful organisms to take control.

The mucous membrane that lines our stomach might also become damaged by the bacteria.

They have an impact on the entire gastrointestinal tract, which includes impeding nutrition absorption.

They might potentially disrupt our metabolism.

H-Pylori Systemic Impact

H. pylori can also affect our other systems and result in illnesses throughout the body.

Researchers and scientists assume this is primarily due to H. pylori’s propensity to generate severe and persistent local and systemic inflammation, a factor in most illnesses.

The bacteria’s actions affect our tissues and cells, which can result in dysfunction and disease.

For instance, H. pylori may affect our body’s hormones and signals, harm our DNA, or result in cell mutations.

Additionally, H. pylori frequently congregate in the oral cavity.

Bacteria cause specific oral health issues, including periodontitis, which is linked to gum disease and tooth deterioration or loss. In research, dental plaques from 81% of patients with periodontitis tested positive for H. pylori.

H-Pylori Could Result in


biliary tract cancer (gallbladder and bile duct carcinoma)

dental illness

stomach cancer

stomach and peptic ulcers

Heart condition (ischemic)

Insulin sensitivity

MALT lymphoma (mucosa-associated lymphoid tissue)

metabolic problems

Alcohol-unrelated fatty liver disease

Skin conditions

diabetes type 2

gaining weight

positive outcomes

H-Pylori Statistics

Statistically speaking, although many people will test positive for the bacteria, H. pylori-related illnesses only impact a tiny percentage.

We currently estimate that H. pylori infects as much as half of the world’s population. Ho ever, by a large margin, more people peacefully cohabit with these intruders than those who contract their diseases.

According to certain studies, H. pylori may be evolving to live in different conditions, which could have resulted in the emergence of less dangerous strains.

However, these bacteria are also believed to have beneficial effects beyond a mere commensal function. A decline in H. pylori prevalence appears to be associated with an increase in allergies, autoimmune illnesses, and other health problems.

For example, this correlation can be seen when sanitary standards are improved in underdeveloped nations.

The notion that more H. pylori bacteria correlate with fewer sicknesses raises the possibility that the organisms have a safeguarding influence on our health.

One possible explanation for this is that each human body has limited resources and space that H. pylori must share with other bacteria vying for the same resources.

Because H. pylori is a challenging and tenacious bug, it may even be able to eliminate disease-causing pathogens in human systems if they get in the way.

More on H-Pylori

Additionally, H. pylori may benefit our immune systems, notably through our T cells.

This aids in our bodies’ natural ability to fight off sickness. In

a study, mice with H. pylori exposed to dust mite allergen were shielded from developing asthma symptoms such as goblet cell metaplasia, tissue inflammation, and hyperresponsive airways.

According to the study’s findings, H. pylori may be helpful for people with allergies and asthma brought on by allergens.

Researchers found reduced rates of several diseases in people with higher amounts of H. pylori in their systems and, conversely, higher rates of sickness in people with lower levels of the bacteria.

Therefore, studies have discovered that H. pylori may assist in fighting, even though the data is frequently contradictory

reflux of acid


Celiac illness

Crohn’s illness


stomach cancer

Colitis of the bowels (IBD)

several sclerosis



Some studies suggest that H. pylori infection may not even be the cause of stomach cancer but rather only an intensifier and prolonger of the disease.

H. pylori and Pleomorphism

So, how can a microbe be both beneficial and harmful?

Although it’s normal to have H. pylori bacteria in your body, only some people have unfavorable side effects, as was already discussed.

Pleomorphism, or the capacity of bacteria to change their structure in response to environmental factors, is probably to blame for this. Th same species of bacteria’s irregular or variant forms originate in this area.

Regarding H. pylori, the environment rather than the bacteria may be the cause.

These bacteria can pleomorph and produce poisons in the body under specific harmful conditions. Additionally, inflammation, known to be linked to various medical disorders, may increase.

Pleomorphism is being studied more and more, even for bacteria like H. pylori, and this may be why some bacteria either reside peacefully in the human body or negatively impact health.

The Best Ways to Combat H. Pylori Infection

H. pylori can have positive and negative consequences on human health, and many individuals have it all their lives without ever experiencing any symptoms.

If your patients are suffering from the bacteria, they undoubtedly want to know how to treat it naturally.

Here are some recommendations to assist in eradicating H. pylori from the body or, at the very least, to lessen or get rid of any adverse effects the bacteria may have (1, 17)

avoiding or being cautious around potential sources of contamination, including drinking water or adjacent lakes and rivers


Diet (one study suggests that eating a diet high in peppers may help decrease H. pylori infections) (one study suggests that eating a diet high in peppers may help stop H. pylori infections)

Whenever at all possible, limit close contact with infected individuals

proper sanitation and hygiene

washing up personal objects, such as toothbrushes or drinking glasses, entirely before using them on another person

Fruits and vegetables should be cleaned and cooked before consumption.


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