Dr. Amy Nett: That is such a tough one because I have some patients who have fungal infections around the nails, either toes or fingernails, and I haven’t always seen that treating yeast in the GI tract actually treats the nail fungus, so that one is really tricky. I don’t have a good answer for that one because I have really—I have mixed success in treating that. If the patient has symptoms of GI issues and maybe you suspect that there is some yeast overgrowth, maybe they describe sugar cravings or some of the symptoms that you think, well, maybe this is attributable to gut imbalances, which, I guess, what isn’t? You could try, again, like 30 days and maybe just do it a little bit more targeted in terms of doing an anti-yeast protocol. I don’t know if prescribing antifungal medications would be a consideration, but you could consider that as well. If you wanted to be a little bit more conservative, Lauricidin has a topical cream that you could do, so you could also try longer-term treatment with topical Lauricidin. Since testing is not an issue, you don’t know what is going on there, so again, toenail fungus—if anyone has a tried-and-true way to treat this, I think it would be great to post that on the Facebook group because, again, it’s something I have really mixed success with. We feel like we get patients where they need to be otherwise, but toenail fungus is just really hard to treat. Try topical Lauricidin. Consider doing an anti-yeast protocol, which again you might use Yeastonil instead of GI Synergy or A-FNG, and go from there.