What I'm trying to get at is supported by something Michelle just quoted from an aritle:
"Just to give you a little perspective on just how daunting the potential damage is: Over the hundreds of millions of years that yeast, fungus, and mold have been on earth, they have developed into over five hundred thousand different identifiable forms. And they've undergone little gentic change. Apparently, they haven't needed to, because they are great opportunists and survivalists, perfectly suited to what they do. They can go from explosive growth to thousands of years of dormancy. (Living spores have been found in ancient Egyptian tombs only recently excavated.) Furthermore, there are more than a thousand toxins produced by yeast, fungus, and mold." Thanks, Michelle for the research. There can even be mutated strains of candida!
So my question is: Why would we therapeutically treat all these strains exactly the same? This is why it would only make sense that a treatment or protocol for one person may not work for another; a common question here on the board.