I just stumbled into an easy cure for scabies. Simply spray Colloidal Silver over the skin in affected areas.
Here is my proof. The Scabies Mite and the Mange Mite are very closely related. See this article on mange:
"· Cures Mange on Pets
-- Colloidal Silver user M.S., from Oklahoma City writes, “We brought the Micro-Particle Colloidal Silver Generator from The Silver Edge along with us when we visited our son, daughter-in-law and two grandsons this summer. I was shocked when I saw their dear dog, Pepper, who had the worst case of mange I’ve ever seen. Big areas of skin were bare, scabbed and flaky and she would rub up against the house to scratch her sides from the tortuous itch.”
She continues, “Our son told us of all the trips to the vet for different remedies that didn't work. Well, I got some canning jars and distilled water and made some micro-particle colloidal silver that day. I told our son to get a spray bottle to spray her down that evening. He did.
The next morning there was a noticeable difference in her skin - almost no flakiness and she looked a lot less miserable. Each day we saw improvement and hair growth. By the end of the week she looked happier and wasn't scratching. Now her coat is perfect and glossy - back to her lovely self.”
This is unusual, of course, because colloidal silver is best known for killing infectious microorganisms like bacteria, fungus and even some viruses.
But mange on pets is a skin disease caused by parasitic mites, known commonly as “mange mites.” When an animal’s immunity is low, these mites can embed themselves in huge numbers in the animal’s skin, resulting in the loss of large patches of hair.
Mange mites come in two basic varieties. One variety, called Demodex canis, severely damages the skin of the animal by burrowing into the hair follicles and sweat glands to such an extent that infectious microbes such as Staphylococcus epidermidis can colonize the skin and spread, causing skin infection and hair loss.
And the other variety, called Sarcoptes scabiei canis, burrows into the animal’s skin causing a severe allergic reaction, resulting in intense itching, crusting of the skin and hair loss.
It would be interesting to know which variety of mange mite was afflicting the dog described above. But the most important thing is that colloidal silver appears to not only relieve the intense itching and inflammation, but apparently also gets rid of the mites allowing the hair to grow back.
As I explained in my previous article, “12 Most Unusual Uses for Colloidal Silver,” many insects (such as roaches, aphids, termites, fungus gnats, fruit flies and others) simply don’t like being around colloidal silver because their very lives depend upon tiny microbes they live in symbiotic relationship with.
The silver, being highly antimicrobial, apparently threatens this symbiotic relationship between the microbes and the insects. So when their “symbiots” are threatened, the insects leave the area out of self-preservation.