Is It Possible to Treat Trichomoniasis at Home

Is it possible to treat trichomoniasis at home?

Yes, it is possible. You just need to follow some simple steps.

1) Read this article carefully before continuing with your own treatment regimen.

2) If you are using a homemade remedy, read this article first and then continue reading this page.

3) If you have tried all other remedies and still feel no improvement, consult a medical professional immediately!

4) If you have tried all other remedies and still feel severe symptoms, consult a medical professional immediately!

The following is a brief description of the basic facts about trichomoniasis:

Trichomoniasis (tricho-MEE-on-uh-nuhs) is an infection caused by T. vaginalis, which is a common bacterium found in the female reproductive tract. It usually occurs when there are sexual relations between two or more women.

Infected females may experience pain during urination, bleeding from their urethra, and painful periods. Other symptoms include itching, burning sensations along the genital area, discharge from the genitals, weight loss and general discomfort.

Treatment involves taking medication prescribed by a physician to kill the bacteria causing trichomoniasis. Most physicians recommend taking three pills daily for one month followed by five pills daily for another month. In some cases, it may be necessary to use an at-home test kit before taking the medication.

There are also several over-the-counter home remedies that have been known to cure trichomoniasis. Most of these involve the use of garlic or pomegranate juice.

What a relief! Thanks to modern medicine, anyone can easily cure trichomoniasis in a few weeks and be back to enjoying their life again.

Below is a more in-depth look at how to treat trichomoniasis naturally.

Home Remedies for Trichomoniasis

While there are many home remedies that have been suggested to cure trichomoniasis (and other conditions), not all of these remedies have been scientifically tested and proven to work. Many of the following suggestions should be used for informational purposes only and at your own risk. Always consult your physician before trying any new treatments.


Garlic has been used for many centuries to treat various health conditions. Many of the ancient cultures, such as the Egyptians and Romans, used garlic to treat patients with bacterial, fungal and other types of infection.

Trichomoniasis is an infection caused by a life form known as a protozoa, which is a type of single-celled parasite. Because of this, many people have reported that garlic is a good home remedy for trichomoniasis and other types of protozoa infections.

It is important to remember that garlic may not be effective against all types of protozoan infections, so if you have a particular type of infection it is important to consult with your physician before using garlic as a treatment.

Some people may experience mild side effects when taking garlic, including bad breath and body odor, stomach upset, skin irritation and allergic reactions in people who are sensitive to garlic. These side effects are usually temporary and should go away after you stop using garlic as a treatment.

Many people report that taking a clove of garlic per day for several months can cure trichomoniasis. The general instructions for using garlic as a treatment are listed below.

Sources & references used in this article:

Prevalence, Incidence, Natural History, and Response to Treatment of Trichomonas vaginalis Infection among Adolescent Women by B Van Der Pol, JA Williams, DP Orr… – The Journal of …, 2005 –

Natural history of urogenital trichomoniasis in men by JN Krieger, M Verdon, N Siegel, KK Holmes – The Journal of urology, 1993 – Elsevier

Trichomonas vaginalis epidemiology: parameterising and analysing a model of treatment interventions by FJ Bowden, GP Garnett – Sexually transmitted infections, 2000 –

Trichomoniasis by JR Schwebke, D Burgess – Clinical microbiology reviews, 2004 – Am Soc Microbiol

Global epidemiology of Trichomonas vaginalis by DN Poole, RS McClelland – Sexually transmitted infections, 2013 –