Signs and symptoms indicating an imbalance of gut bacteria (gut dysbiosis) in the Gutbiome may include bloating, flatulence, abdominal pain, diarrhea or constipation and yeast overgrowth such as Candida.  This imbalance is commonly caused by antibiotics, the contraceptive pill and other medications, GIT infections, stress and a diet high in processed carbohydrates and sugar.  2, 4

 

When pathogenic microorganisms, antibiotics, chemicals, medication, radiation therapy and diet perturb either the intestinal epithelium or the hosts regular miocrobiota residents in the Gutbiome, the gut defense can become vulnerable and the immune system compromised, predisposing the host to disease. 1

 

Supplementing a multi strain symbiotic with specific probiotic strains and beneficial yeast has been found to significantly increase the gastrointestinal populations of beneficial bacteria while simultaneously decreasing populations of less health promoting bacteria and yeast.  2, 3, 9

Gutbiome Research Summary

Significant research supports the scientific indications of our Gutbiome Synbiotic Powder

 

  • Helps to decrease, reduce and relieve diarrhoea in children  5

  • Helps reduce occurrence of symptoms of traveller’s diarrhoea 6

  • Helps to reduce the occurrence of symptoms of eczema and dermatitis in infants and children when taken prenatal and/or early-life 7, 8

  • Helps to maintain gastrointestinal mucosal membrane health 4, 9

  • Helps to support digestion and absorption of nutrients 9

  • Helps to maintain and support healthy immune system function 2, 8, 9

  • Helps to maintain and support beneficial bacteria 1, 2, 9

References

1. Coates et al. Encyclopedia of Dietary Supplements. Second Edition. Informa Healthcare. 2010. pp 469-478

2. Braun L & Cohen M, Herbs and Natural Supplements An Evidence-based Guide, 4th Ed, Elsevier, 2015. Pp 771-796

3. Murray M. Encyclopaedia of Nutritional Supplements, Prima Health, a division of Prima Publishing. 1996. Pp 359- 364

4. Braun L & Cohen M, Herbs and Natural Supplements An Evidence-based Guide, 4th Ed, Elsevier, 2015. Pp 771-796

5. Szajewska H et al. Meta-analysis: Lactobacillus GG for treating acute gastroenteritis in children – updated analysis of randomised controlled trials. Aliment Pharmacol Ther; 2013. 38: 467–476

6. McFarland LV. Meta-analysis of probiotics for the prevention of traveler’s diarrhea. Travel Medicine and Infectious Disease (2007) 5,97–105

7. Fooland N et al. Effect of Nutrient Supplementation on Atopic Dermatitis in Children A Systematic Review of Probiotics, Prebiotics, Formula, and Fatty Acids. JAMA DERMATOL. 2013. VOL 149 (NO. 3)

8. Lee J et al. Meta-analysis of clinical trials of probiotics for prevention and treatment of pediatric atopic dermatitis. J Allergy Clin Immunol 2008; 121:116-21.

9. Pizzorno JE & Murray MT, Textbook Of Natural Medicine 4th Ed. Elsevier Churchill Livingstone. 2012. Pp 979-994

10. Thomsen, M (ed). Herb Drug Nutrient, Nunomix. 2014

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