What’s In Your Health Supplement? A Guide to Make Well’s MRG Plus

Make Well - MRG plus ingredients

This article is intended for customers from all countries other than Germany*

Many illnesses will not simply run their own course, and cannot be eliminated unless the patient has proper treatment. These illnesses can wreak havoc in the body if left for too long and generally come with a plethora of undesirable symptoms.

Often, many of these conditions can be effectively avoided with a proper diet and lifestyle. However, when it comes to getting enough of what the body needs, diet is rarely enough. Getting the right amount of essential vitamins and minerals can be difficult, especially for those living a modern lifestyle.

For patients with Morgellons disease in particular, treatment isn’t as cut and dry as eating the right foods and taking all your vitamins. Let’s learn a little more about Morgellons disease itself, and about a supplement that supports Morgellons disease treatment.

What is Morgellons disease?

Morgellons disease is a skin condition that most often presents with sores on the body that have little fibres escaping from them. The cause of the disease is still unknown, and doctors are unsure of where the infection-like illness originates.

The symptoms of Morgellons disease are:

  • Skin rashes that itch incessantly
  • A feeling of something crawling under the skin
  • String-like fibres protruding from sores
  • Depression or depressed mood
  • Fatigue
  • Short-term memory loss
  • Decline of concentration abilities

Although the disease isn’t lethal in and of itself, it can cause patients to experience a vast decrease in quality of life. Research has taken place over decades to find out what exactly causes Morgellons disease, but so far that research has come up short. However, studies have found that there could be a connection between the skin disease and borrelia, the bacteria that causes Lyme disease, or between Morgellons and other parasitic species that may be the cause of the problem.

Treatment options for Morgellons disease

Since the cause of Morgellons isn’t pinned down, treatment options can vary. Many doctors and researchers believe that Morgellons disease could be a mental illness, thus when treatment occurs, it is generally geared towards treating a possible mild case of psychosis.

Some treatment options include:

  • Cognitive behaviour therapy
  • Anti-depressant medication
  • Antipsychotics
  • Counselling and therapy

Some people with Morgellons disease have also been treated using other types of medications. Some doctors believe there is a direct link between tick-borne illnesses and Morgellons disease, so antibiotics and topical creams have also been used to soothe sores and itching.

What is the MRG Plus supplement?

The MRG Plus supplement by Make Well is a natural supplement designed to support the treatment of babesia and other parasitic infections. The supplement’s ingredients are plant-based, and it’s packed with a variety of different herbs and other natural extracts to help treat illnesses such as Morgellons disease.

Let’s take a look at the key ingredients in this supplement.

Garlic

Garlic is used widely in cooking because of its unique taste, but it has also been used for centuries for its medicinal properties.

The naturopathic treatment uses for garlic include:

  • Antibacterial effect
  • Cancer inhibition
  • Cholesterol lowering
  • Hypertension prevention
  • Heart disease prevention

 

Make Well - garlic
Image by Steve Pb on Pixabay: Garlic has many medicinal properties, meaning it’s used in many treatment options, including a supplement that fights parasites such as MRG Plus.

Artemisia annua

Artemisia annua is a species of wormwood that was originally used in the treatment of malaria for its antibacterial properties. Artemisia annua is one of the most potent ingredients in Make Well’s MRG Plus supplement.

Ingesting artemisia annua regularly can aid in recovery from many ailments, such as:

  • Fever
  • Inflammation
  • Chronic bladder infection
  • Babesia infection

 

Walnut shell extract

Aside from offering up healthy fats and other nutrients such as omega-3, folic acid, vitamin B6, manganese and vitamin E, walnuts also have great antioxidant properties. The shell of the walnut, or the outer layer of skin, is mostly forgotten but offers a great therapeutic value because it contains high levels of juglones.

Juglones can act as:

  • Anti-microbials
  • Antibiotics
  • Anti-parasitic

 

Ginger

Ginger root is often used to ease gastrointestinal discomfort. The centuries-old medicinal use of ginger has provided plenty of evidence to support its efficacy against many ailments, including nausea, colds and pain. It also has anti-inflammatory properties that can help protect against widespread inflammation.

There are various ways to ingest ginger root, such as in supplementation. Other methods for the use of medicinal ginger root include:

  • Ginger baths
  • Inhalation of ginger vapours
  • Ginger water or tea
  • Ginger wraps
  • Lozenges
  • Cooking in various dishes

 

Gentian and marshmallow root extract

Both gentian and marshmallow root have great medicinal properties, but gentian root is far more popular. The compounds contained in the roots of marshmallow and gentian plants can lead to lowered inflammation within the body.

They also have strong antibacterial and antiparasitic properties, which can help in the treatment of bacteria-driven infections.

Milk thistle extract

Milk thistle extract is useful in a supplement for skin irritation because it has been shown to help reduce inflammatory conditions that affect the skin. It also contains anti-ageing and antioxidant benefits, both of which can keep skin healthier longer.

In addition to its medicinal uses for skin inflammation, milk thistle extract has been shown to help stabilise cell membranes of hepatocytes. This leads to heightened liver regeneration, which is beneficial for overall health.

 

Make Well - milk thistle
Image by Annca on Pixabay: Milk thistle extract has been shown to help battle many types of skin inflammation, such as the specific type caused by Morgellons disease.

Thyme and fennel extract

Thyme and fennel have long been used in cooking, but studies have shown that they also possess antimicrobial and digestive health benefits as well. This is due to their high levels of vitamins and minerals the body needs for overall health.

Vitamins and minerals that can be found in thyme and fennel include:

  • Vitamin C (thyme and fennel)
  • Vitamin A (thyme)
  • Copper (thyme)
  • Fibre (thyme and fennel)
  • Iron (thyme)
  • Manganese (thyme)
  • Potassium (fennel)
  • Folate (fennel)
  • Vitamin B6 (fennel

 

Ysop extract

A relatively unknown medicinal plant, ysop extract is a great addition in a supplement that fights parasites because of its essential oils, flavonoids and tannins.

Flavonoids protect against toxicity by fighting off free radicals, while tannins have antimicrobial properties, which have been known to aid in recovery from parasitic infection.

The combination of different plant-based ingredients is what makes the MRG plus supplement so unique, as their properties can work simultaneously by benefiting each other. For further information on the ingredients, our list of scientific references below may be an interesting read for you!

Featured image by Kerd Kanno on Pixabay

 

References:

Thakur, Ajay. "Juglone: A therapeutic phytochemical from Juglans regia L." Journal of Medicinal Plants Research 5.22 (2011): 5324-5330.

Loo, Cecilia Shi Ni, et al. "Artemisinin and its derivatives in treating protozoan infections beyond malaria." Pharmacological research 117 (2017): 192-217.

Bahmani, Mahmood, et al. "Silybum marianum: beyond hepatoprotection." Journal of evidence-based complementary & alternative medicine 20.4 (2015): 292-301.

Charles, Denys J. "Hyssop." Antioxidant Properties of Spices, Herbs and Other Sources. Springer, New York, NY, 2012. 353-356.

Dua, Anita, Gaurav Garg, and Ritu Mahajan. "Polyphenols, flavonoids and antimicrobial properties of methanolic extract of fennel (Foeniculum vulgare Miller)." European Journal of Experimental Biology 3.4 (2013): 203-208.

Forouzan, Shirin, et al. "Anti-parasitic activites of Zingiber officinale methanolic extract on Limnatis nilotica." Global Veterinaria 9.2 (2012): 144-148.

Nagai, Akiko, et al. "Growth-inhibitory effects of artesunate, pyrimethamine, and pamaquine against Babesia equi and Babesia caballi in in vitro cultures. "Antimicrobial agents and chemotherapy 47.2 (2003): 800-803.

Sienkiewicz, Monika, et al. "The antimicrobial activity of thyme essential oil against multidrug resistant clinical bacterial strains." Microbial drug resistance18.2 (2012): 137-148.