I just read all the posts you've written under this user name, and I see that a few months ago, you were doing enemas every other day and found some relief. At one point there, you also said that you thought you had TMAU based on your symptoms.
I was also ready #95800's posts and saw that he/she has done a colonic irrigation.
To answer your question about GERD and BO, I also have GERD and I find that if I don't take my protonics every day, I slowly but surely go 'burning my esophagus' with the regurgitation of my meals, and I develop a certain taste and odor in my mouth, but nothing as strong as the rotten egg odor. It's more like a burned or scraped skin sore type of odor that goes a way in a few days when I take protonics again.
It really sounds like your BO problem seems to be originating in your gut. There is bacteria in the gut that produces trimethylamine, which is extremely odorous. Dr. Robin Lachmann, PhD, MRCP, Consultant in Metabolic Medicine, National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery in London, said in his interview of November 13, 2008 that, "We use antibiotics to try to get rid of the trimethylamine-producing bacteria in the gut and hope the ones grow back don’t produce trimethylamine. It is probably worth taking the antibiotics and then probiotics to encourage bacteria which don't produce TMA to grow back. In the UK we have not treated patients with laxatives."
I HAVE FOUND THAT IF YOU DO ONLY ONE OF THE ABOVE AT A TIME, YOU WON'T GET RESULTS. YOU NEED TO DO IT ALL TOGETHER AND GIVE IT A MONTH OR 2, AND YOU WILL SEE RESULTS.
I don't know what diet would work for you, but I can tell you what has worked for others.
Please keep in mind that not all body odor conditions are controlled by a low choline diet, although this type of diet has helped quite a few sufferers reduce or completely control their odor; some sufferers have also benefited from a lacto-ovo vegetarian diet or vegan diet, while others from a non-dairy diet, and others do better with a low carbohydrate and sweets diet. If you're interested in following a low-choline diet, you might want to see the USDA's report on the Choline Content of Common Foods -2004, http://www.nal.usda.gov/fnic/foodcomp/Data/Choline/Choline.pdf (beginning after the 7 page intro).You can gauge yourself by the column entitled, ‘Total Cho’ (total choline) per 100g/less than ¼ pound of food.
I recommend you click on my username to read some of my old posts. Also, username #94042 has good posts, particularly http://curezone.com/forums/fm.asp?i=1201396. I also like posts written by username #95800. You can email me if you want to discuss anything further with me.