Sinusitis, Pituitary Tumor and Psoriasis Caused By Fungal Infection

Whether you have psoriasis, sinusitis, pituitary tumor or unfortunately all of those this blog post may come very handy to you.

This will be about the ignorance, low professional intelligence and poor researching and professional qualities of many doctors out there.

Psoriasis is a chronic inflammatory disease which is impossible to cure according to very most doctors in the world. Yes, we all know that and this blog is about all but the different view on this complex disease.

But why in the world are doctors so lazy or how I should call them when it comes to somehow more serious diseases like pituitary tumors?

Yes, I know – tumors or cancer – are caused by many different causes and it is (almost) impossible to pinpoint the exact cause in every particular case of cancer in each patient (at least according to mainstream medicine).

The point of this blog post is to show you how many people suffer due to poor skills of doctors who do only what they were taught in a school (and often even less than that)!

There is a lot of people who seriously doubt any possible connection between the psoriasis and fungal or yeast infections. However, as you will read this blog post you will find out that even less explicit diseases like pituitary tumors can be actually caused by fungi or even the tumors may be the fungal masses themselves!

Chronic Sinusitis is caused by Fungal infection


Image Source:
Created for the National Cancer Institute,


The study “The Diagnosis and Incidence of Allergic Fungal Sinusitis” by Mayo Clinic from 1999 concluded that 96% of cases of chronic sinus infections had positive fungal cultures.[1]

Did you hear that ever in your life from your doctor?

96% of patients with chronic sinusitis have fungal infections in their sinuses!

Now, you may say that there is only a handful of people with pituitary tumors…

The truth is that benign (not deadly) pituitary tumors are fairly common!

The current metaanalysis estimated the prevalence rate of pituitary adenomas to be 16.7%. Separate analyses of postmortem and radiologic data produced estimated prevalence rates of 14.4% and 22.5%, respectively. These figures indicate that pituitary tumors are fairly common in the general population. With macroadenomas occurring at a rate of 1 in 600 persons, there also are likely many persons with unrecognized macroadenomas.
” [3]

Even though the most pituitary tumors are not deadly the problem is that they can affect the vision as they may make a pressure on the optic nerves.

Let’s check where are the sphenoid sinuses (these sinuses are the nearest from all sinuses to pituitary gland) located and what tissues neighboring them.


Image Source:


Let’s see, pituitary gland is a hell of a near to sphenoid sinuses.

Would it be possible that fungal infection of the sphenoid sinuses and the subsequent immune reaction could mess up the pituitary gland in any way?

Maybe inflammatory processes induce the tumor growth and maybe the tumor is actually a fungal mass…

And this is not just a theory of my own.

We have a lot of studies and case reports linking the fungal infections, inflammation of the sinuses and pituitary gland tumors (adenomas).


“Pituitary macroadenoma with hemorrhage. Axial T1W (a) and T2W (b) images reveal a pituitary mass (arrow) showing intratumoral hemorrhage. On postcontrast coronal (c) and sagittal (d) images, the lesion demonstrates mild enhancement with left cavernous sinus invasion. Proton MR spectroscopy shows prominence of lipid-lactate peak with reduction of all other metabolites”
Image and Text Source: Indian J Endocrinol Metab. 2011 Sep; 15(Suppl3): S216–S223. Imaging of the pituitary: Recent advances; Vikas Chaudhary and Shahina Bano

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