September 18, 2018

Why use Fecal Transplants to treat Ulcerative Colitis (video)

Why use Fecal Transplants to treat Ulcerative Colitis Video

Here is a brief video talk about why to use Fecal Transplants instead of anti-biotics or pro-biotics to treat Ulcerative Colitis or for that matter Crohn’s Disease or Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS). Before you have irreversible, life-altering surgery or subject yourself to yet another drug that merely treats the symptoms while risking significant health complications, give this a look. I did and it completely changed my life by effectively curing me of this illness.


  1. elzbieta says:

    Dear Cody

    My name is elzbieta and I’m 43 years old , have Uc since 2005 . Prednisone is not longer working for me and i can’t tolerate mp6 . Im about to go on Humira . Your presentation open my eyes to something that really brings me hope for cure . THANK YOU so much for sharing . I will speak about about the fecal transplant with my doc this friday.
    Please let me know how the treatment is going . I only saw your first video . How are you feeling? is it working for you ? haw you made more videos?
    i hope you feel better and thank you for sharing your wisdom with all of us . I greatly appreciate it.
    Elzbieta Greene ( im Polish)

    • Hi Cody,

      Yes I have more videos on my YouTube Channel for Fecal Transplants

      The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recently said they would not enforce restrictions for doctors to use it in the United States. While few doctors in America and Europe do fecal transplants now, they are going to become much more common in the coming years. In the meantime you might have to do it yourself if you can’t find a doctor to do them. In fact for most patients who have a doctor’s assistance, the doctor usually can only help ordering laboratory tests for the donor, prescribing drugs and administering the first fecal transplants using a colonoscope. After the first one, most people still have to do any additional FTs on their own using enemas. While one fecal transplant is often enough to treat Clostridium Difficile infection, based on available case studies, more enemas are often required when treating Ulcerative Colitis and Crohn’s Disease, often for longer than one month to ensure lasting results.

      I cover the process of fecal transplants with or without a doctor’s assistance in my ebook which is available through this site.

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