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Probiotics And Boosting Your Immune System

By now, almost everyone has heard of probiotics.

The active cultures in a range of dairy products such as yogurt, some cheeses and kefir.

Probiotics In Yogurt Makes A Happy Gut

Probiotics In Yogurt Makes A Happy Gut

And in fermented foods such as miso, kimchi and sauerkraut.

Most of these are tasty additions to our diet that can also help improve our overall digestive health.

But can they also boost the immune system?

Studies have shown that adding probiotics to your diet conveys a range of benefits for people of all ages.

As well as unborn children and those who are nursing.

Some of the most commonly studied strains promote T cells and the so-called Killer cells.

Some of the immune cells triggered also appear to have cancer-fighting properties.

Probiotics taken by women during pregnancy appear to affect the immune system of the unborn infant.

Taken in childhood, active cultures appear to help young children avoid immune-mediated diseases.

Such as asthma, eczema, colds, and type 1 diabetes.

The effects of probiotics are well-documented in relation to improving digestive health in a number of ways.

Active Cultures can balance the effects of antibiotics.

Which are taken in order to rid the body of bacteria.

Antibiotics can be helpful, but unfortunately they are not selective.

They kill both harmful and helpful bacteria at the same time.

Probiotics can add back the helpful bacteria.

Probiotics Cures What Ails Your Gut

Probiotics Cures What Ails Your Gut 

And also boost the level of immune cells in the mucous membranes of the intestines.

Studies on immune boosting function, infection and inflammation in the body, probiotics stimulated a range of antibodies.

Lactobacilli and bifidobacteria was found in children to reduce the incidence and duration of diarrhea.

They can also reduce the risk of travelers’ diarrhea in adults.

The effect benefit children and adults with irritable bowel syndrome.

And adults with ulcerative colitis, studies with reference to probiotics.

Benefits in relation to Crohn’s Disease are not clear as of yet.

Probiotics have little effect in rheumatoid arthritis.

But they can help with dermatitis and other allergic reactions.

People lactose intolerant believe, they have to miss out on probiotics.

Because they are so commonly found in dairy products.

The good news is that fermented foods such as miso, tempeh (fermented soy) and sauerkraut can all add healthy probiotics to your diet.

If you have been ill lately and taking antibiotics.

Add some probiotics to your diet and see what a difference they can make to your health.

For more information on this subject visit these websites below.

http://www.womansday.com/health-fitness/nutrition/advice/g1268/foods-with-probiotics/

http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/10408398.2011.619671?url_ver=Z39.88-2003&rfr_id=ori:rid:crossref.org&rfr_dat=cr_pub%3dpubmed

http://www.eurekaselect.com/69211/article




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