Dealing with Loree McBride's Yeast Sinus Infection

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UPDATE: Jesus had Gail throw out her neti pot in Oct. 2020.

Under the heading “Stuffy nose relief” below are helpful tips for dealing with a yeast sinus infection caused by Loree McBride’s bombs. Here is what I’ve done to help with mine. I do all of the below, plus I made some Ginger Turmeric Tea which seems to be really helpful.

Recipe for Turmeric-Ginger Tea


1 cup water
1/4 tsp. ginger powder
½ tsp. turmeric powder
Honey to taste
Slice of lemon or lemon juice to taste
Pinch of black pepper
½ tsp. coconut oil


In a small saucepan, bring water to a boil, add the ginger and turmeric root, then simmer for 10-15 minutes, then add honey to taste and a wedge of lemon. Also add the coconut oil and the pinch of black pepper, both of which make the turmeric more easily absorbable and maximize its health benefits. 

It is also helpful to get some Zack Knight semen, if you are infected. His semen works like a super potent antibiotic on all germs. Contact Zack at and tell him you have an infection caused by Loree’s bombs and need his semen. I instructed him to give me the semen orally, since I felt that would be the best way to deal with a sinus infection. 

It is also important to do all the Gail Commandments, since Jesus designed these commandments to keep us healthy. He has told me that he puts allergy medication in the air on my walks.

Even though I felt like crap, I did my walk, which actually made me feel better, even though I was worried my nose would run like a river on my walk. It didn’t.  Make sure  you walk during the daytime hours, so that you get lots of Vitamin D sun (great for your immune system). I also vacuumed my entire apartment, changed my sheets with fresh sheets, dusted and wiped down thoroughly, and did the Gail Commandments even more thoroughly than usual. Today is laundry day, and I will be sure to do laundry today. I want to wash the new fabric that I ordered to pre-shrink it before I begin my next sewing project, so I waited until it arrived (today) to do the laundry.

MAKE SURE TO TAKE SEROQUEL, which is THE BEST medication for ALL FORMS OF YEAST. My usual dose is 200 mg per day in a timed release tablet.

Do NOT use any steroids or corticosteroids (like Flonase nasal spray), because your inflammation is caused by a YEAST INFECTION more than allergy and the steroids will make the infection worse by shutting down your body’s immune system.

Try to get enough bed rest, because your body needs sleep to enhance your immune system. I made sure to hit the sack early, but it took me several hours to sleep due to all the discomfort and inability to breathe. I turned on both of my air purifiers and aimed the air flow right at me as I slept.

Stuffy nose relief

A stuffy nose can be annoying. Your nose drips. You sound funny when you talk. And just when you want to blow your nose to finally breathe again, nothing comes out. Many people think a stuffy nose is the result of too much mucus in the nasal passages. However, a clogged nose is actually caused by inflamed blood vessels in the sinuses. These irritated vessels are usually triggered by a cold, the flu, allergies, or a sinus infection.

Regardless of the reason for your stuffed-up nose, there are easy ways to relieve it. Here are eight things you can do now to feel and breathe better.

1. Use a humidifier

A humidifier provides a quick, easy way to reduce sinus pain and relieve a stuffy nose. The machine converts water to moisture that slowly fills the air, increasing the humidity in a room. Breathing in this moist air can soothe irritated tissues and swollen blood vessels in your nose and sinuses. Humidifiers also thin the mucus in your sinuses. This can help empty the fluids in your nose and return your breathing to normal. Put a humidifier in your room to ease the inflammation causing your congestion.

2. Take a shower

Have you ever had a stuffy nose and found that you could breathe so much better after a hot shower? There’s a good reason for that. The steam from a shower helps to thin out the mucus in your nose and reduce inflammation. Taking a hot shower can help your breathing return to normal, at least for a little while.

You can get the same effect by breathing in steam from hot water in a sink. Here’s how: Turn on the hot water in your bathroom sink. Once the temperature is right, place a towel over your head and put your head over the sink. Allow the steam to build, and take in deep breaths. Be careful not to burn your face on the hot water or steam.

3. Stay hydrated

Keep the fluids flowing when your nose is stuffed up. Almost all liquids can help keep you hydrated when you’re sick, including water, sports drinks, and even juice. They help thin the mucus in your nasal passages, pushing the fluids out of your nose and decreasing the pressure in your sinuses. Less pressure means less inflammation and irritation.

If your stuffy nose is accompanied by a sore throat, warm tea and soup will help ease the discomfort in your throat, too.

4. Use a saline spray

Take hydration one step further with saline, a saltwater solution. Using a nasal saline spray can increase the moisture in your nostrils. The spray helps thin the mucus in your nasal passages. This decreases the inflammation of your blood vessels and helps empty fluids from your nose. Numerous saline sprays are available over the counter.

Some saline sprays also include decongestant medication. Talk to your doctor before you begin using saline sprays with decongestants. They may actually make your congestion worse if used for more than three days. They can also cause side effects when used along with other medications.

Purchase Simply Saline adult nasal mist today.

5. Drain your sinuses

It’s not the most glamorous task, but you can flush your clogged nostrils with a neti pot. A neti pot is a container designed to flush mucus and fluids out of your nasal passages. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recommends using distilled or sterile water instead of tap water.

Here’s how to use a neti pot: Stand with your head over a sink. Place the spout of the neti pot in one nostril. Tilt the neti pot until water enters your nasal passage. Once the water flows into your nostril, it will come out through your other nostril and empty into the sink. Do this for about one minute, and then switch sides.

I used my neti pot about 4 times yesterday when I could barely breathe most of the day. Loree’s bombs gave me a pretty severe sinus infection.

Purchase the Himalayan Chandra porcelain neti pot today.

6. Use a warm compress

A warm compress may help unclog a stuffy nose by opening the nasal passages from the outside. To make a warm compress, first soak a towel in warm water. Squeeze the water out of the towel, then fold it and place it over your nose and forehead. The warmth can provide comfort from any pain and help relieve the inflammation in the nostrils. Repeat this as often as necessary.

Purchase the Ace knitted cold/hot compress today.

7. Try decongestants

A decongestant medication can help reduce swelling and ease pain associated with irritated nasal passages. Many decongestants are available without a doctor’s prescription. They come in two forms: nasal spray and pill. Common decongestant nasal sprays include oxymetazoline (Afrin) and phenylephrine (Sinex). Common decongestant pills include pseudoephedrine (Sudafed, Sudogest). Many of these medicines are kept behind the pharmacy counter, so you’ll need to get them from the pharmacist.

Read more: What you need to know about Sudafed »

Use all decongestants correctly and safely. You shouldn’t take a decongestant for more than three days without a doctor’s supervision. After three days, a nasal decongestant may actually make your congestion and stuffiness worse.

Purchase GoodSense nasal decongestant today.

8. Take antihistamines or allergy medicine

You may want to take an antihistamine or allergy medicine if your stuffy nose is the result of an allergic reaction. Both types of medications can reduce the swelling in your nasal passages, helping to unclog your stuffy nose. Combination medicines that contain both an antihistamine and a decongestant can relieve the sinus pressure and swelling caused by allergic reactions.

Follow the instructions for these medications carefully. If you don’t, you may make your condition worse. It should also be noted that antihistamines might make you drowsy. If you aren’t sure how an antihistamine will affect you, don’t take the medicine when you need to be active or productive.