Everett Chiropractic Center Blog

March 11, 2018

The Arrogance of Science (Mainstream “Scientific” Medicine Knows Just Enough to be Dangerous)

They haven’t learned…

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June 14, 2015

So who is in charge…

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Here is a very interesting article that highlights the role of all of those cells in you that are not you. The take-away for most people will be the role of friendly bacteria verses all the others and dietary means of keeping the peace (I mean balance). But what system in the body regulates all other systems? Who is in charge?

Think about that and consider this!

May 12, 2015

Red Wine And Probiotics

I like this article on red wine and probiotics…

probiotics is one thing that you don’t get with Kangen Water…

But then it is one of the many things you do get with JuicePlus+ products…

August 19, 2014

Probiotics and your skin

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I have mentioned in the past that probiotics will be more and more in the news. Part of it is just convenient popularity, but there is a lot to be said for a deeper understanding of this subject. Here is a recent article as it relates to skin health.

June 2, 2014

Dysbiosis, Probiotics and You

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We’ve talked here a few times about probiotics and health. This video is a good review of some of the impacts of disturbing the bacterial balance in your GI tract. So it’s a good time to remember what all does disturb bacterial balance; and what to do to restore it (think JuicePlus+, Green Drinks, Probiotics, etc.).

Here is another Post I found on the positive side (what TO do…).

August 1, 2013

Again with the Probiotics, this time it’s the heart

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Eat probiotics to promote heart health!

June 27, 2013

Probiotics = Pro Life says Top Cardiologist

Filed under: Be careful who you listen to!, Diet and Nutrition, Wellness care — Tags: — doctordilday @ 7:17 pm

Take Probiotics to Protect You Heart says top Cardiologist…

March 11, 2013

A New Word We Have To Learn

Here is a very good article on the causes of Autism from a newsletter that usually has pretty good stuff.

The new word is “dysbiosis” which means imbalance of bacteria. So, “intestinal dysbiosis” is a bad thing. I have been saying for a while that we would be hearing more and more about probiotics and their relationship to what causes health or disease. Here the story is about Autism, but there are many stories that, in one way or another, lead back to the gut and the gut bacteria, good and bad.

This is just one reason we recommend the JuicePlus+ products: they have added probiotics to the whole food powders. Along with the enzymes they have added and the sugar that is taken out, it just doesn’t get any better when it comes to supplementing your diet with nutrition that will cause health.

Here is a YouTube video with more details on what happens when the bacteria get out of balance…

August 5, 2011

Chiropractic Reminder: It’s the Nerve System…

How do you CAUSE health?

An important message here is that it isn’t either or but almost always and… The medics have always argued that it’s the cause of disease that’s important, we have always focused on the cause of health (the terrain if you will). It’s always a balance. Here it’s the importance of probiotics so it’s important to be aware of all the things that hinder probiotic health: do you get them in your diet, are you doing anything that will destroy them so that they can not do their work, etc.

A Gut Connection for Mental Health
From WorldHealth.Net
Posted on 2011-07-26 06:00:00 in GI-Digestive | Mental Health | Nutrition |

Neurochemicals released by probiotics in the gut may affect the brain and influence mood. Mark Lyte, from Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center (Texas, USA) proposes a new field known as microbial endocrinology, where microbiology meets neuroscience, advancing new ideas on how neurochemicals delivered directly to the gut via probiotic intestinal microbiota could exert beneficial effects in maintaining gastrointestinal health and psychological well-being. Acknowledging a variety of health benefits gained from the ingestion of probiotics that have been reported by previous studies, the researcher observes that a definitive mechanism has not yet been identified to account for the ability of orally administered bacteria to modulate a number of biological processes. Proposing that a shared mechanism essentially links the neural and immune responses to probiotic administration that leads to the health effects, the author discusses specific probiotics, such as Lactobacilli and Bifidobacteria, and how the active uptake of neurochemicals, generated by bacteria in the gut and circulated through a patient’s bloodstream, may represent a pathway for probiotics to exert extra-intestinal effects including behavioral changes. The researcher concludes that: “This unifying microbial endocrinology-based hypothesis, which may facilitate the selection and design of probiotics for clinical use, also highlights the largely unrecognized role of neuroscience in understanding how microbes may influence health.”

[The reminder is that it’s not the role of “neuroscience”, but the role of the nerve system that is being revealed here.]

This is from: Mark Lyte. “Probiotics function mechanistically as delivery vehicles for neuroactive compounds: Microbial endocrinology in the design and use of probiotics.” BioEssays, 6 July 2011.

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