Disease begins in the gut



Collectively, the microbes inside everyone make up the “microbiome” — what microbiologist Martin Blaser of the NYU School of Medicine defines as “all the organisms that call us home, that live in us and that interact with each other and with ourselves.”

As we probe deeper into the microbiome and their varied roles in the human body, we’re gaining valuable insight into their essential roles. Microbes keep your vital organs, such as your brain, digestive system, and immune system, working properly. They play a vital role in disease prevention, wound healing, gut lining protection, appetite control, brain development, and even your emotions.

Intestinal Toxaemia

An over-supply of sugar and refined carbohydrates and a lack of dietary fibre,  has a direct effect on the bacterial population of the gut. Scientific research is linking this with the ever-increasing incidence of food intolerance, eczema, asthma, auto-immune conditions, attention-deficit disorders, autism, behavioural problems and many more.


Fungal dysbiosis

A Russian scientist was awarded the Nobel Prize for his research on the internal eco-system of the body. Current scientific research is confirming this as an important factor in inflammatory disease, autoimmune disorders, chronic fatigue and certain cancers – and much more.


Leaky Gut Syndrome

Fungal-type gut dysbiosis can damage the intestinal wall. This has consequences that can undermine health and promote disease



A large number of toxins are produced by intestinal yeasts which cause severe damage in several ways, including the suppression of important enzymes. These toxins directly suppresses the immune system by killing immune cells and causing histamine intolerance and  inflammation.



Our modern diet of carbohydrate-rich food and drink plus prescribed antibiotics, results in intestinal toxaemia and gut dysbiosis. Many people today have an excess of bacteria and yeasts that have become histamine-producing factories in the gut!



.Histamine triggers inflammation with far reaching consequences when it becomes chronic and systemic.







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