Common food gives men this gut parasite – how to tell you have it now

Eating raw fish may cause higher risk of getting a parasite

If you suffer from bloating, nausea, or stomach pain, it could be this one food to blame…

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Common food gives men this gut parasite – how to tell you have it now

I’m going to warn you in advance, this article is a little bit gross…

I love Japanese food, especially sushi…but today’s newsletter is about worms in sushi and how there are WAY more of them then we like to think…

…because there has been an explosion of these suckers in the last 50 years.

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These parasites can cause weird gastrointestinal distress that’s VERY tough to diagnose, and almost nobody knows about it.

What kind of parasites are found in sushi?

The parasites found in sushi are called anisakid worms. They live in the guts of marine mammals and are eaten by fish.

The adult anisakid worm lives in the intestine of marine mammals as primary hosts, which hatch eggs in the water consumed by various species of fish (like sardines, cuttlefish, cod fish, salmon and anchovies), that are later accidentally consumed by humans

These parasites can be present in many species of fish, but can be passed onto humans in raw fish — like sushi, sashimi, and ceviche.

There has been a 283 fold increase in these parasites since the 1970s.

The problem is that the amount of these worms have EXPLODED in the last 70 years.

A new study led by the University of Washington finds dramatic increases in the abundance of a worm that can be transmitted to humans who eat raw or undercooked seafood. Its 283-fold increase in abundance since the 1970s could have implications for the health of humans and marine mammals, which both can inadvertently eat the worm.

That means if you eat raw fish, you are at far higher risk of getting a parasite than you used to be. 

You can also get it from rare fish. 

Basically, if your fish isn’t cooked all the way through, you CAN get parasites from it.

What problems do these parasites cause?

These little worms cause a disease in humans called anisakidosis

We examined the literature to track long‐term change in the abundance of two parasitic nematode genera with zoonotic potential: Anisakis spp. and Pseudoterranova spp. These anisakid nematodes cause the disease anisakidosis and are transmitted to humans in undercooked and raw marine seafood.

What are the symptoms of anisakidosis?

The biggest problem with these worms is that the disease they cause often goes undiagnosed while causing a lot of discomfort.

Clinically anisakiasis can present as gastric, intestinal, ectopic (extragastrointestinal) or allergic disease. Symptoms may be due to either direct penetration of the gastrointestinal mucosa or hypersensitivity to the larvae or its secretions [4]. Acute gastric anisakid infection usually presents within 12-24 hours of contaminated seafood ingestion with abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting. This is usually seen on endoscopy and removed using a biopsy clamp [5]. Intestinal anisakiasis usually exhibits as a nonspecific presentation ranging from nausea and vomiting to acute abdominal syndrome. Thus, sometimes they go undiagnosed or misdiagnosed. 

Often, with generic belly aches doctors don’t even THINK of parasites, and because of that they can’t get to the bottom of the illness and get it treated.

If you eat sushi or ceviche, and start getting unexplained bloating — it may be parasites…

The bottom line here is that if you eat sushi, ceviche, or rare fish you ARE at risk of getting infected by this parasite… 

And that means getting long-term and recurring gastrointestinal distress that doctors have a very tough time diagnosing.

I’m not saying to not eat sushi. 

You should avoid fatty fish like salmon because it’s full of polyunsaturated fatty acids.

If you are eating lean sushi, then it’s probably fine.

What I AM saying is that understand the risk you are taking and if you start getting belly aches, bloating and nausea that won’t go away know that you may have a parasite. 

If YOU know, then you can tell your doctor and get it treated. Ivermectin is a common safe treatment, or even something as simple as eugenol which is very safe (eugenol is found in cloves.)

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.