Magazine 15 June 2021

Escherichia Coli: The Number One Enemy in Bacterial Cystitis

  1. E. coli: is it really so harmful?
  2. The four extraordinary tasks your body assigns to E. coli
  3. Escherichia Coli in the bladder: an unwelcome guest
  4. Escherichia Coli: the remedy to defeat it

Dear friend,

There isn’t a day that goes by that I don’t have it in my head.

When I sit down at my desk to talk to the many women who contact me daily, it is always the most popular topic.

E. coli monopolizes almost every conversation (I can confirm that it is the cause of 80% of bacterial cystitis)..

Today I want to tell you all the secrets behind these bacteria.

But, above all, I want you to know the remedy from which not even this arch-enemy of the bladder can escape.


E. coli: is it so harmful?

A life without E. coli?

I bet the answer that immediately popped into your head was “maybe.”
Am I wrong?

The truth is that E. coli is critical to our health.
You heard me right: fundamental.

When E. coli is where it belongs (in the gut), it can only be your ally.

Let me tell you why.

E. coli is an enterobacterium (entero= gut) because it resides in your intestines.

What’s he in for?

He works for you.


The four extraordinary tasks your body assigns to E. coli

I know, you still can’t see anything extraordinary in all this.

But what if I told you:

  1. E. coli protects your gut from pathogenic microbes.
  2. Escherichia Coli contributes vitamins B1,B2,B6,B12, K, pantothenic acid, nicotinic acid, folic acid, and biotin.
    All nice names, but what are they for?
    They are essential elements to ensure good digestion, keep your skin and mucous membranes healthy, maintain proper function of the nervous system, proteins, and blood clotting. Also it doesn’t hurt. They are antioxidants (they slow down the aging of your body’s cells).
  3. E. coli helps you digest properly.
  4. Escherichia Coli ferments sugars: it helps release the energy contained in glucose.

Did you have any idea about this?

Maybe this E. coli isn’t so bad.


Escherichia Coli in the bladder: an unwelcome guest

If the gut contains a colony of bacteria, it does not make the bladder house bacteria.

As I anticipated, as long as the E. coli stays in the environment where it is supposed to be, there is nothing to worry about.

Some mechanisms lead this bacterium to enter the bladder.

And that’s where the trouble starts.

Why is E. coli the leading cause of bacterial cystitis?

  1. It inhabits our intestines and is the most prevalent species of bacteria inside;
  2. It is a strong bacterium with great defensive capabilities.

Concerning this second point, it is not uncommon that antibiotics become less and less effective after several Escherichia Coli cystitis.

If you think you are part of the “fantastic” circle of those who can no longer find peace even with antibiotics, do not waste time and tell me your story.

E. coli defends itself through:

  • Antigen O, the most superficial layer of the “protective shell” of this bacterium;
  • Antigen K, a sort of capsule that allows this bacterium to pass unnoticed by the antibodies and phagocytes (which would “swallow” it and then kill it);
  • Lectins, literally the “little legs” with which it goes to attach itself to the walls of the bladder;
  • A strong ability to adapt to changes in the surrounding environment;
  • Flagella, appendages can move towards the nutrients and, at the same time, escape from antibiotics and enemy cells.

It’s not over yet.

When E. coli reproduces, it splits into two parts.
This division causes the release of toxins: harmful substances that attack the cells in the urinary tract walls.

Once the bladder tissues are damaged, E. coli enters deeply into them, coming into contact with those layers that are richer in nutrients.

At this point, why not summon more E. coli to this nutrient-filled paradise?

That’s exactly what’s happening: more and more bacteria are attacking the deeper layers of the bladder wall to feed themselves.

The result?
Inflammation, inflammation, inflammation, and…cystitis!


Escherichia Coli: the remedy to defeat it

There’s good news!
E. coli has lectins, “little legs,” as they are known.
Escherichia coli paws are very sensitive to d-mannose.

If you don’t know what d-mannose is yet, click here to learn more.
If you already know it, click to continue reading.

In the presence of Escherichia Coli in the bladder, d-mannose will adhere to lectins, and this bacterium will no longer attack the bladder’s walls.

By going to pee, you will expel the d-mannose and the bacteria to which it has adhered.

You are going to flush your worst enemy down the toilet.

Cool, huh?

Well, you’re probably wondering where this d-mannose is.

There it is: Dimann Puro.

We’ve called it that because inside you’ll find only 100% pure d-mannose (along with proper dosage, you will get results).


It’s not over yet! We have created specific product kits to treat cystitis caused by Escherichia Coli at 360°.
To treat, here is the kit Cystitis by Escherichia Coli: acute phase and maintenance.
To hinder its appearance, here is the Escherichia Coli Cystitis Kit: prevention.

Want to delve deeper and better understand how Pure Dimann or Kits can help you make a difference? Let’s talk about it! All you have to do is contact me here.

A hug,




  • E. coli is the cause of 80% of bacterial cystitis.
  • Escherichia Coli is a bacterium that lives in our intestines and plays a vital role in our health.
  • The bladder is a naturally sterile environment. When E. coli arrives in the bladder, it is a harmful and unwanted host.
  • Escherichia Coli is capable of attacking the walls of the bladder and causinginflammation.
  • Escherichia Coli has strong defensive capabilities that often lead it to escape the action of antibacterial substances (such as antibiotics).
  • The “paws” of this bacterium are sensitive to d-mannose. The d-mannose will prevent the aggression of the bladder walls by Escherichia Coli and allow its expulsion through the urine.

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