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The intended goal of this very brief article is to enlighten you about some of the possible remedies, relating to some of the cures in the marketplace today, regarding yeast infection. Always, check with your doctor. Or as is correctly stated, your healthcare professional.

Diaper Rash

Preventing diaper rash appears to be a never ending struggle. Yes diaper rash is a yeast infection. The most important way of preventing diaper rash, is to keep the area as dry as possible. As often as possible, leave the diaper off to expose the area to air. Often diaper rash occurs when the infant has had diarrhea, which irritates the skin. Therefore, at such at time, it’s crucial to change the diaper as soon as possible following a bowel movement.

The normal use of a barrier cream protects skin from the irritating effects of feces and urine. The barrier cream must be applied to clean skin only and can be removed with baby oil. The affected area should be cleaned with baby oil or plain water, using no soap. Don’t wash the area with soap. We employ an ointment-based barrier cream to protect the area. Cleaning the infant with unscented baby oil or mineral oil., is always a great idea. NOTE: If you’re using cloth diapers, wash the diaper in soap (e.g., Ivory Soap), not detergent. After washing, they need to be rinsed and boiled in water for five minutes.

Common symptoms include

Vaginal burning; Vaginal itching; Vulva aggravation; White, cheesy discharge or thick whitish-gray discharge which might have an odor like baking yeast; Redness, swelling, and discharge from the mucous membranes of the vagina; Discomfort during or following sexual intercourse.; Inflammation, swelling, or burning of the external vaginal area (the vulva). There may also be a discharge, rash, or sores; Painful or frequent urination


Identification of vaginal yeast infection in the majority of women is estimated at about 75 percent will get at least one yeast infection in their lifetime. Yeast infections are often first diagnosed when you’re conscious of an odorless discharge that’s cabin cheese-like in character or an irritation in the region. Vaginal discharge isn’t always present, but when it’s, you might not even notice it. Symptoms may vary from very mild to severe. You might have no symptoms whatsoever. If you haven’t had a yeast infection before please visit a healthcare professional before beginning any treatment.

Here is something my wife says works really well. Tampon, which is made with garlic. Peel a garlic clove. Take care not to nick it, as some women claim the garlic oil may burn. Some girls dip the clove in fresh olive oil that’s been refrigerated, to improve the medicinal effects. Wrap the clove into a thin piece of cheese cloth or gauze, fold the fabric in half and tie a knot, leaving a few extra at the end, or simply twist the fabric into a tail. Insert it in the vagina like a tampon. Alternatively, you can add the garlic with no fabric. Remove the clove by adding a finger behind the clove and popping it out just like a diaphragm. Replace the tampon with a fresh garlic clove every 3-5 hours. Repeat for 2-3 per day before the infection is gone.

We’ve tried to share with you what we believe are safe and effective remedies for yeast infection. These are natural remedies and there are remedies, available to us. The decision of what to use, when to use it, and how to use it’s ours. While it’s hoped you happen to be educated by these few words. However, I don’t hold nor do I practice as a Health Care Professionals. Even, if you don’t follow your doctors advice, at least speak to them about what your doing.