Numerous studies have shown the links between gut health and disease risk, obesity levels, body fat accumulation, brain health and body composition. Sadly, bad food, modern day life, excess stress and even under recovery from exercise can impair your gut health, causing an imbalance between healthy and unhealthy bacteria levels.
IMPORTANT: These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. All information and potential benefits discussed in this video are the opinion of Rudy Mawer, MS based on his research and the current scientific literature.
Research & References
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2.) Natarajan, N., & Pluznick, J. L. (2014). From microbe to man: the role of microbial short chain fatty acid metabolites in host cell biology. American Journal of Physiology-Cell Physiology, 307(11), C979-C985.
3.) Cox, A. J., West, N. P., & Cripps, A. W. (2015). Obesity, inflammation, and the gut microbiota. The lancet Diabetes & endocrinology, 3(3), 207-215.
4.) Campana, R., Federici, S., Ciandrini, E., & Baffone, W. (2012). Antagonistic activity of Lactobacillus acidophilus ATCC 4356 on the growth and adhesion/invasion characteristics of human Campylobacter jejuni. Current microbiology, 64(4), 371-378.
5.) Macfarlane, G. T., & Cummings, J. H. (1999). Probiotics and prebiotics: can regulating the activities of intestinal bacteria benefit health?. Western journal of medicine, 171(3), 187.
6.) Lin, M. Y., & Chang, F. J. (2000). Antioxidative effect of intestinal bacteria Bifidobacterium longum ATCC 15708 and Lactobacillus acidophilus ATCC 4356. Digestive diseases and sciences, 45(8), 1617-1622.
7.) Williams, P. (2007). Bacillus subtilis: a shocking message from a probiotic. Cell host & microbe, 1(4), 248-249.
8.) Cunningham-Rundles, S., Ahrné, S., Bengmark, S., Johann-Liang, R., Marshall, F., Metakis, L., … & Cervia, J. (2000). Probiotics and immune response. The American journal of gastroenterology, 95(1), S22-S25.