Pregnancy and Early Life
New evidence suggests that the uterus is not sterile. This means the health of the maternal gut microbiota can translocate via the blood stream to the baby and placenta. A healthy gut microbiome during pregnancy is thus vital to prevent premature birth and other complications. Babies are exposed to the vaginal microbiome at birth and through breast milk. This is the initial microbial exposure that determines the trajectory of a babies immune development.
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"Sometimes, you read a book and it fills you with this weird evangelical zeal, and you become convinced that the shattered world will never be put back together unless and until all living humans read the book. " - John Green, The Fault in Our Stars
The Good Gut: Taking Control of Your Weight, Your Mood, and Your Long-term Health Published May 3, 2016 by Justin Sonnenburg (Author), Erica Sonnenburg (Author)
Gut: The Inside Story of Our Body's Most Underrated Organ Published May 24, 2015 by Giulia Enders (Author), Jill Enders (Illustrator), David Shaw (Translator)
(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv) Rob Knight explores the unseen microbial world that exists literally right under our noses -- and everywhere else on (and in) our bodies. He discusses the important influence the microbiome may have on the aging...
Tuesday, June 14, 2016 Powerpoint Slide Presentations Thierry Vrain 1 Stephanie Seneff 1 Stephanie Seneff 2 Anthony Samsel (pdf) Zen Honeycutt Cynthia Smith Sterling Hill Thierry Vrain 2 Jay Feldman Ben...
Nature Communicationsvolume 9, Article number: 1557 (2018) | Download Citation Abstract Metagenomic analyses have indicated that the female bladder harbors an indigenous microbiota. However, there are few cultured reference strains with sequenced genomes available for...
The Microbes Within Us and a Grander View of Life
At any given time,
only about 100-150 microbes predominate or are active. These organisms help us digest our food, produce vitamins such as vitamin B and K, keep our gut lining intact, and keep our immunity in check. Our bacterial diversity is of primary importance to prevent dysbiosis. Our diversity decreases as we age, but is also highly adaptable to our environment, especially the foods we eat or what toxins we are exposed to.
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An imbalance can lead to bowel disorders, allergies, autoimmune disorders and even obesity. Prebiotic’s, probiotics and fermented foods are significant components to add into the diet to combat dysbiosis and bring balance to gut health and immunity.