Unfortunately none of this is factual. The OP means mucoid plaque, a term invented by a naturopathic doctor selling "Arise and Shine".
Some more info:
"The very term "mucoid plaque" is his invention. (That itself is a pretty strong clue to the source of the so-called "problem". He has coined a term for something that he created and found.:
"I coined the term mucoid plaque, meaning a film of mucus, to describe the unhealthy accumulation of abnormal mucous matter on the walls of the intestines. Conventional medicine knows this as a layering of mucin or glycoproteins (made up of 20 amino acids and 50% carbohydrates) which are naturally and appropriately secreted by intestines as protection from acids and toxins."
-- from "What is Mucoid Plaque?", by Richard Anderson
Most of the OP's information seems to come from this site:
Yes, we need to understand what is happening in our bodies, and hopefully not get hoodwinked along the way.
This is all a commercial venture with no science at all to back it up.
Why the OP is doing this is a matter for the OP to disclose.
"...It's important to note that the only recorded instances of these "mucoid plaque" snakes in all of medical history come from the toilets of the victims of these cleansing pills. No gastroenterologist has ever encountered one in tens of millions of endoscopies, and no pathologist has ever found one during an autopsy. They do not exist until you take such a pill to form them. The pill creates the very condition that it claims to cure. And the results are so graphic and impressive that no victim would ever think to argue with the claim."
have dismissed the concept of mucoid plaque as a hoax
and a "non-credible concept".
A pathologist at the University of Texas
School of Medicine addressed Anderson's claims directly, saying that he has "seen several thousand intestinal biopsies and have never seen any 'mucoid plaque.' This is a complete fabrication with no anatomic basis."
Another pathologist, Edward Friedlander, has noted during his experience that he has never observed anything resembling a "toxic bowel settlement" and that some online photographs actually depict what he recognises as a blood clot
Commenting on claims that waste material can adhere to the colon, Douglas Pleskow, a gastroenterologist at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center
, stated "That is the urban legend. In reality, most people clear their GI tract within three days."
Oddly enough, I can't see any instances of Dr Richard Anderson connecting SIBO with mucoid plaque at all. Perhaps this is something the OP dreamed up.