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HEALTH Psoriasis: Could Gut Bacteria Hold the Key to Future Psoriasis Treatment?
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  1. #1
    Join Date
    May 2004
    Location
    Sandhills North Carolina
    Posts
    35,162

    Psoriasis: Could Gut Bacteria Hold the Key to Future Psoriasis Treatment?

    Psoriasis: Could Gut Bacteria Hold the Key to Future Psoriasis Treatment?

    Tracy Davenport, Ph.D.
    Everyone seems to be talking about gut health. There is good reason. According to the National Institutes of Health, the health of our gut plays an important role in our overall health. The complex community of bacteria and other microbes that live in our stomach and intestines are known to help with our digestion, but more recently are suspected of influencing our health in other ways.

    Gut bacteria and our immune system

    For starters, gut bacteria may influence our immune system. There is a lot of interaction between the body’s immune system and bacteria in the gut, according to Johns Hopkins University. Our immune system plays an important role in keeping our body healthy by providing a delicate balance between the elimination of invading pathogens and maintaining a healthy body. Diverse gut bacteria teach the cells of the immune system that not everything is bad.

    Psoriasis and the gut

    Within our trillions of gut bacteria, there are about 1,000 different species according to Harvard Medical School. Everyone’s gut is different but research published in Scientific Reports demonstrates that there are certain combinations that may be unique to those of us living with psoriasis.

    In the first time attempting to discover the gut microorganism composition of those living with psoriasis, it was uncovered that there is a distribution of intestinal microbes that clearly differs from that present in a healthy population. Out of 52 participants with plaque psoriasis, a “psoriatic core microbiome” was discovered and compared to the microbiome of 300 healthy individuals. Differences were observed. Compared with the healthy data, the psoriatic microbiome was found to be more diverse than the healthy population.

    Looking ahead

    No one knows the exact cause of psoriasis. However, we do know that it is an autoimmune disorder influenced by an overactivation of our immune system. This latest research may point to the critical role that gut bacteria may play in future psoriasis treatments.

    It is possible that in the future, the bacteria in stools of those with psoriasis could be used as an indicator to detect the severity of an inflammatory response. Psoriasis treatment might then include antibiotics, probiotics, and prebiotics to address the imbalance of gut bacteria.

    https://www.healthcentral.com/articl...d-gut-bacteria

  2. #2
    Join Date
    May 2001
    Location
    Anna, Texas
    Posts
    3,396
    A banana is the best prebiotics you can get. Cheap and tasty.
    "When law and morality contradict each other, the citizen has the cruel alternative of either losing his moral sense or losing his respect for the law." ~ Frederic Bastiilt

    "Duty is ours; results are God's."

  3. #3
    Join Date
    Oct 2001
    Location
    Green County, Kentucky
    Posts
    10,680
    I have psoriasis on the back of my head (and inside my ears); when I eat the wrong things, the psoriasis flares up and burns and itches really bad. As long as I stick pretty strictly to the AIP diet and limit carbs somewhat, the psoriasis is not too bad. It doesn't go away completely, but it's barely noticeable. So I would have to agree that gut health and diet do have a strong effect on it, and on all other auto-immune conditions.

    Kathleen
    Behold, these are the mere edges of His ways, and how small a whisper we hear of Him.
    Job 26:14

    wickr ID freeholder45

  4. #4
    Join Date
    Jul 2006
    Location
    First Coast
    Posts
    1,203
    I have a small patchy psoriasis that occurs at various locations. If I catch it early, it doesn't spread and goes away. Once it grows it can last a long time. Last year I tried Cetylpure and it works fairly well. There are some side affects, however. Lately I've tried Vitamin D and it slows the scaling a lot.

  5. #5
    Join Date
    Oct 2001
    Posts
    10,298
    Quote Originally Posted by SSTemplar View Post
    A banana is the best prebiotics you can get. Cheap and tasty.
    Too bad the new bananas taste so bad. I gave up on trying and haven't bought one in months.

  6. #6
    Bananas are probably "not enough" to deal with a serious gut bacteria imbalance especially one caused by taking (needed) antibiotics which can destroy nearly all a person's gut flora for a time and/or if you simply need to get all the "right stuff" in there.

    Eating a variety of fermented foods like yogurt is good, so is safe raw milk when you can get it and taking the "pills" for a period of time (especially after hospitalization or again antibiotic treatment) is also a good idea.

    The real problem is that modern life in general (including processed foods but not limited to that) seems to have done a number of the immune systems and gut bacteria of most people - so while eating a banana is helpful; it probably wouldn't have enough good bacteria on its own to repair a flare-up of something serious.

    But certainly a good idea in the context of doing other stuff.
    expatriate Californian living in rural Ireland with husband, dogs, horses. garden and many, many cats

  7. #7
    Join Date
    May 2001
    Location
    Fl
    Posts
    6,164
    ...I have psoriasis on both elbows. Nothing slowed down the growth. Then I read the thread on DE and started taking it every morning. Well, it took several years but one day I noticed one elbow was completely clear and the other elbow was much smaller and dry.

    ...Now last year I had an operation on my heart because it was beating at 158 beats a minute and had been for about a month. Then 5 - 6 weeks later another operation to check my legs and feet for clogged arteries. I had stopped taking DE because my DW had read something saying DE could affect my heart after an operation.

    ...Low and behold after no DE for a month the psoriasis was back on one elbow. So I started taking DE again and in less than 3 weeks it is starting to shrink.

    ...Does De cure psoriasis? who knows! For me I think it does. For you? Can't hurt to try it.
    1 7 7 6

    Time for a change


    AGAIN

    .................................................. ......................

    "But when a long train of abuses and usurpation s, pursuing invariably the same Object evinces a design to reduce them under absolute Despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such Government"

    My Blog :http://www.humilityclarityandcourage.com/

  8. #8
    Join Date
    Sep 2002
    Location
    CO Mountains
    Posts
    5,925
    i believe the connection is real.
    ive had a patch of psoriasis on my leg for years that would flare up in winter and spring and grow larger each year. very irritating. i tried all the regular stuff which barely contained it. then i read about gut bacteria connection, started trying things to work on that as ive had gut health problems.

    i tried the prebiotics, probiotics, yogurt, etc. nothing seemed to help until i did a course of MMS drops (Master Mineral Solution) for my digestion. that was the first Big improvement that got me on the right track. then i added Super Enzymes by NOW 1-2X a day and that seems to have fixed it for me. digestion is 100% better.

    and the psoriasis disappeared, never came back or flared up this winter.
    ++++++++++++++++++++
    There is Only Jesus--no other worthy of honors or prayers or devotion. There is No Other.

    Cannabis Medicine Recipes For Cancer And More http://cannacancerblog.wordpress.com

  9. #9
    Quote Originally Posted by NC Susan View Post
    Psoriasis: Could Gut Bacteria Hold the Key to Future Psoriasis Treatment?

    Tracy Davenport, Ph.D.
    Everyone seems to be talking about gut health. There is good reason. According to the National Institutes of Health, the health of our gut plays an important role in our overall health. The complex community of bacteria and other microbes that live in our stomach and intestines are known to help with our digestion, but more recently are suspected of influencing our health in other ways.

    Gut bacteria and our immune system

    For starters, gut bacteria may influence our immune system. There is a lot of interaction between the body’s immune system and bacteria in the gut, according to Johns Hopkins University. Our immune system plays an important role in keeping our body healthy by providing a delicate balance between the elimination of invading pathogens and maintaining a healthy body. Diverse gut bacteria teach the cells of the immune system that not everything is bad.

    Psoriasis and the gut

    Within our trillions of gut bacteria, there are about 1,000 different species according to Harvard Medical School. Everyone’s gut is different but research published in Scientific Reports demonstrates that there are certain combinations that may be unique to those of us living with psoriasis.

    In the first time attempting to discover the gut microorganism composition of those living with psoriasis, it was uncovered that there is a distribution of intestinal microbes that clearly differs from that present in a healthy population. Out of 52 participants with plaque psoriasis, a “psoriatic core microbiome” was discovered and compared to the microbiome of 300 healthy individuals. Differences were observed. Compared with the healthy data, the psoriatic microbiome was found to be more diverse than the healthy population.

    Looking ahead

    No one knows the exact cause of psoriasis. However, we do know that it is an autoimmune disorder influenced by an overactivation of our immune system. This latest research may point to the critical role that gut bacteria may play in future psoriasis treatments.

    It is possible that in the future, the bacteria in stools of those with psoriasis could be used as an indicator to detect the severity of an inflammatory response. Psoriasis treatment might then include antibiotics, probiotics, and prebiotics to address the imbalance of gut bacteria.

    https://www.healthcentral.com/articl...d-gut-bacteria

    Morning Susan!

    In over 40 years of practice, I’ve yet to see a case of psoriasis that could not be cured by abstaining from animal products, junk, and the appropriate therapy utilizing Red Clover, a blood cleanser.

    Sláinte!


    Kathy.
    Chasing rainbows across an empty sky
    The sun is fading before our very eyes
    See the darkness as it creeps up from behind
    We can no longer say we’re blind.

  10. #10

  11. #11
    Quote Originally Posted by China Connection View Post
    It is simple. Your diet controls what Gut Bacteria can exist in your stomach.

    Fundamentally true, CC, but far too simplistic. If you are old enough to read this sentence then you’ve had time enough to mess up your digestive system royally, and when compromised, the stomach (and the rest of the digestive system) cannot properly break down food and assimilate nutrients, let alone heal itself from damage already present.

    Whoever makes ‘Tums,’ ‘Zantax,’ and ‘Losec’ etc, is only still in business because most people consume a traditional western diet, even if they don’t live in the west. (Those Golden Arches aren’t ‘golden’ nutritionally, and Starbucks’ outlets ensure that those partaking are host to dangerous levels of Candida Albicans and a plethora of other unhealthy and undesirable elements.)

    It doesn’t take long for the acid balance in the stomach to become ‘confused,’ nor for the liver and pancreas to be thrown ‘off track,’ so *most* people are nursing some level of digestive insufficiency, and the stomach (and the rest of the intestinal tract) is unable to properly break down food and send good and necessary nutrients into the bloodstream; it manufactures poisons instead. Too much or too little hydrochloric acid, and other acids and enzymes, permit the overgrowth of candida in the mouth and intestinal tract, and inflammatory conditions, from psoriasis to cancer, result because of these anthropogenic deficiencies.

    Bottom line: good health is dependent upon a healthy digestive system, which, once compromised, will give rise to a host of inflammatory maladies. And the sad truth is that if a baby is fed so-called ‘baby formula’ for a year (rather than being breastfed), its digestive system is already out of whack, and the child is well on its way to a lifelong battle with absolutely unnecessary illnesses.

    So yes, food (or lack of it) is inextricably linked to intestinal health, but the wrong foods and/or bad food combinations, can and do cause unnecessary lifelong misery and ultimately premature death.

    Sláinte!


    Kathy.
    Last edited by TrueNorthNomads; 02-15-2019 at 04:01 AM.
    Chasing rainbows across an empty sky
    The sun is fading before our very eyes
    See the darkness as it creeps up from behind
    We can no longer say we’re blind.

  12. #12
    Probiotic Living - Powder 450g
    Probiotic Living Powder Lg.jpg


    Probiotic Living™ Powder 450gm is a collection of billions of Probiotic ie Beneficial/Effective Micro-Organisms Em + Fermented Superfoods. A food grade product.



    Produced with a slow(6days) drying technology vs freeze drying. ie protects the beneficial organisms and fragile vitamins and enzymes.



    No Artificial Colouring, Flavouring or Preservatives. Non-Dairy.



    This Powder is a collection of 14 types of beneficial microbes used to ferment Organic Wheat Grass, Organic Barley Grass, Organic Alfalfa Grass, Organic Soya Bean, Organic Oat, Organic Barely, Organic Wheat, Organic Linseed, Organic Mung Beans, Organic Chick Peas, Organic Maize, Organic Alfalfa Seed, Organic Rice, Organic Rye Grain, Organic Millet, Organic Buckwheat, Malt Liquid, Fructose, Blackstrap Molasses.



    • Contains pre-digested amino acids and other nutrients.

    • Includes a rich lode of digestive enzymes crucial for nutrient uptake.

    • Features massive numbers of enzyme-producing gut organisms.

    • Contains pre-biotic materials that enhance beneficial intestinal flora.

    • Includes the many benefits of pre-digested wheat grass & barley grass.

    • A gentle dehydration process maximises probiotic activity.



    Contains high levels of eighteen amino acids in a pre-digested form. These aminos are derived from organic cereal grains and legumes that have been biologically processed with a unique fermentation process.



    Probiotic supplements are far more effective in the presence of a prebiotic, a substance which supports gut flora. The most well-documented prebiotic is a fibre material called fructooligosachharide (FOS), which has been shown to increase levels of key organisms like bifidus and acidophilus. Probiotic Living Powder contains a natural source of FOS derived from organic whole rye and whole wheat.



    FAQs

    I see that it contains soy? Isn't it bad for us?

    - Yes, the processed soy commonly found in the western diet should be avoided as much as possible. We use fermented soy and there is a big difference. Fermented soy has been an integral part of the Asian diet for thousands of years and has many health benefits.



    How are the microbes alive?

    - The microbes are in a 'dormant' state which is achieved using a patented drying process over 6 weeks. They are re-activated forty minutes after ingestion when they enter your digestive system, or give them a head start by sprinkling on your dry muesli and let it soak overnight. See http://www.livingapartment.com.au/Ex...Tips/Breakfast



    Does it need to be refrigerated?

    - After opening, yes.



    I am Gluten Intolerant/I have Celiac's Disease – Can I still use this product?

    - We have had many cases of gluten intolerant people taking Probiotic Living Powder without side-effects. The fermentation process seems to neutralise the reactions that many people experience. If you feel comfortable, we suggest trying a small amount and working your way up. Discuss this with your practitioner.



    Recommended Usage



    • 1 - 2 tsp / day in water or juice.

    • Sprinkle over cereals. See http://www.livingapartment.com.au/Ex...Tips/Breakfast

    • Add 1-2 tsp to baking.

    • Meal Replacement - 4 heaped tsp to 1 cup of water. Add your favourite fruits to make a delicious smoothie.



    Micro-Organisms contained in this product

    Lactic acid organisms like acidophilus, bifidus, delbruekii, caseii, bulgaricus, caucasicus, fermenti, plantarum, brevis, helveticus, leichmanii and lactis are combined with two beneficial yeasts called Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Saccharomyces boulardii in a proprietary blend see below for info on each species.



    Lactobacilli Bacteria

    Lactobacilli are one of the most important types of friendly bacteria found in the digestive tract. These bacteria get their name (lacto) because they are able to form lactic acid. They play a key role in producing fermented foods, fermented milk, yogurt, and cheeses. They are often referred to as “probiotic” since they are positive or supportive microorganisms.

    Probiotics are claimed to have beneficial effects on human health.

    The following claims have been attributed to strains of lactobacilli and bifidobacteria:

    · Inhibition of potential pathogens, such as E. coli or Clostridium perfringens

    · Prevention of diarrhea caused by (rota)virus or Salmonella

    · Reducing the effects of a Candida infection

    · Positive effects on cholesterol level

    · Prevention of gut dysbiosis

    · Stimulation of the immune system

    · Production of vitamins

    · Increased defecation and reduced constipation

    · Improving the uptake of minerals, especially calcium

    · Digestion of lactose for lactose-intolerant persons

    · Help in the relief of anxiety and depression



    Beneficial bacteria, however, do much more than counter pathogenic, or unfriendly bacteria. They also provide us with other, powerful benefits. Friendly flora:

    · Manufacture vitamins B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B12, A, D, and K, and essential fatty acids

    · Aid in the digestive process by helping digest lactose (milk sugar) and protein

    · Clean the intestinal tract, purify the colon, and promote regular bowel movements

    · Produce natural antibiotics and antifungals that prevent the growth of harmful bacteria and fungi. In 1988, the U.S. surgeon general’s report noted that "Normal microbial flora provide a passive mechanism to prevent infection"

    · Contribute to the destruction of molds, viruses, and parasites

    · Increase the number of immune system cells

    · Create lactic acid, which balances intestinal pH

    · Protect us from environmental toxins such as pesticides and pollutants, reduce toxic waste at the cellular level, and stimulate the repair mechanism of cells

    · Help maintain healthy cholesterol and triglyceride levels; and break down and rebuild hormones



    Lactobacillus Acidophilus

    L. acidophilus is the most commonly known probiotic bacterium. Although commonly found in commercial yoghurts, the form of L. acidophilus in those products does not really constitute a probiotic since the cultures in common yoghurt often do not survive stomach acids and bile.

    Found in the small intestine where it produces at least four powerful antimicrobial compounds, or antibiotics, including acidolin, acidophilin, lactocidin, and bacteriocin, it helps:

    · Increase immunity to pathogenic bacteria, yeasts and fungi such as Candida albicans, Salmonella, E. coli, and Staphylococcus aureus.

    · Prevent multiplication of other organisms, which helps to control intestinal infections, in turn reducing the likelihood of diarrhea, along with other infectious diseases.

    · Assisting lowering of serum cholesterol.



    Lactobacillus Delbruecki

    L. delbruecki has been shown in laboratory to enhance Immunoglobulin A (IgA) secreting cells and mast cells, in an immunosuppressed host. This demonstrates its possible usefulness in protecting mucosal surfaces. (Bonet, M.E.B. et al. Optimal Effect of L. delbruecki . . . Food and Agricultural Immunology, Vol. 11 No. 3 1 Sept 1999, pp. 259-267.)

    Lactobacillus Caseii

    L. caseii is closely related to L. acidophilus and L. rhamnosus. It secretes “peptidoglycan”, which supports the natural defences of the body and stimulates immune responses in the intestinal tract. L. caseii has demonstrated effectiveness by:

    · Increasing circulating IgA (immunoglobulin A) in infants infected with rotavirus and concomitant bouts of diarrhea

    · Exhibiting immune-enhancing effects, by the producing “bacteriocins”, compounds that restrict growth of pathogens in the small intestine

    · Resisting digestive enzymes, easing its passage through the stomach

    · Lessening winter infections in elderly persons (Journal of Nutrition Health and Aging, 2003)



    Lactobacillus Bulgaricus

    L. bulgaricus is an important bacterium used in fermenting yogurt. It roams throughout the digestive system and helps produce lactic acid, thereby providing a good environment for other beneficial bacteria to grow, especially Lactobacilli and Bifidobacteria.
    In summary, this species of flora:

    · Aids digestion of dairy products

    · Stimulates production of “interferon and “tumor necrosis factor”, immune regulators

    · Produces lipase critical to lipid (fat) metabolism

    · Helps reduce cholesterol levels

    · Produces natural antibiotics to inhibit harmful microorganisms

    · Breaks down complex proteins for easy assimilation

    · Alleviates acid reflux

    · Supports beneficial, indigenous gut flora

    · Helps with disposal of metabolic wastes

    · Aids colon cleansing without disrupting beneficial flora



    Lactobacillus caucasicus

    L. caucasicus is commonly found in kefir – a word likely originating from the Turkish word "Keif" which means "good feeling". The scientific name “caucasicus” comes from the area of the Caucasus Mountains where shepherds diets consisted mainly of kefir and who often lived to be over 100 years of age.



    Lactobacillus fermenti

    L. fermenti is one of the “friendly flora” bacteria useful in protecting the vaginal area from vaginitis. It is used in making sourdough bread, yogurt, and kefir.



    Lactobacillus plantarum

    L. plantarum has been studied for the treatment of recurrent Clostridium difficile-associated diarrhea and for Candida yeast infections; has demonstrated improvement in cases of enteric bacterial infections. This bacterium reinforces the barrier function of the intestinal mucosa, thus preventing the attachment of harmful bacteria. Working in the small intestine, it eliminates dozens of harmful pathogens including E. coli, Staphylococcus aureus. Significant benefits include:

    · Preserving key nutrients, vitamins, and antioxidants

    · Manufacturing vitamins B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B12, A and K, and short chain fatty acids

    · Helping to produce “lactolin”, a natural antibiotic

    · Contributes to the destruction of moulds, viruses, and parasites

    · Helping to maintain healthy cholesterol and tri-glycerine levels

    · Increasing the number of immune system cells

    · Providing protection from environmental toxins like pesticides and pollutants

    · Reducing toxic waste at the cellular level

    · Stimulating the repair mechanism of cells

    · Synthesizing the anti-viral amino acid, L-lysine

    · Producing glycolytic enzymes which degrade cyanogenic glycosides

    · Eliminating toxic components from food including nitrates



    Lactobacillus brevis

    L. brevis is a lactic acid-producing organism important in the synthesis of vitamins D and K.
    Research studies have shown that L. Brevis:

    · Decreases intestinal permeability (leaky gut syndrome)

    · Improves intestinal micro flora

    · Has a positive effect on the intestinal immune system

    · Helps eliminate ulcer-causing bacterium Heliobacter pylori



    Lactobacillus helveticus

    L. helveticus is often used in making Swiss-type cheeses and added specifically to certain fermented milks. Studies conducted on post-menopausal women by the University of Helsinki (2004), show that L. Helveticus supports bone mineral density and increases calcium absorption. The application of milk products containing this bacterium proved to increase bone formation of osteoblasts (bone cells), as well as serum calcium concentrations. In short, benefits include:

    · Aid for hypertension by reducing blood pressure

    · Facilitated recovery from fatigue

    · Stress-reducing effects

    · Stimulation of antitumor immune response, esp. with estrogen-dependent tumors

    · Immunostimulating effects

    · Help modulating the relationship between immune and endocrine systems

    · Potential for improving learning ability and memory

    · Help in prevention of osteoporosis

    · Possible assistance for life extension



    Lactobacillus leichmannii

    L. leichmannii is another bacterium that helps to produce lactic acid and is often used to determine the concentrations of vitamin B12 in products.

    Lactobacillus lactis

    L. lactis is used in the making of some cheeses, as well as in starter cultures for making fermented milk products. The bacterium appears to:

    · Inhibit both gram positive (eg. listeria) and gram negative (eg. E. coli) pathogens

    · Strengthen immunity

    · Alleviate symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)

    · Help regulate intestinal motility



    Bifidus

    B. bifidum (also known as Lactobacillus bifidus) resides mainly in the lining of the large intestine and the vaginal tract. It is used in therapeutic preparations for treating digestive disorders in infants, enterocolitis, constipation, cirrhosis of the liver, imbalance of intestinal flora following antibiotic therapy, and for promotion of intestinal peristalsis. In general, Bifidobacterium bifidum provides energy production through fermentation, synthesis of B vitamins, mineral absorption and anti-microbial activities. As one of the most powerful and broadly active intestinal flora it demonstrates the ability to:

    · Digest lactose

    · Ferment indigestible fibers, thereby producing more energy

    · Synthesize some vitamins, especially several of the B vitamins

    · Assist in mineral absorption, especially iron, calcium, magnesium, and zinc

    · Inhibit the growth of Salmonella, Bacillus cereus, Staphylococcus aureus, Candida albicans, Campylobacter jejuni, Listeria, Shigella, E. coli and Clostridium by crowding them out and eating the nutrients they need

    · Fight bad bacteria by lowering the intestinal pH through its production of fatty acids, lactic acid, and acetic acid

    · Absorb large quantities of ferrous ions, thereby inhibiting the growth of bad bacteria that use it for food

    · Help decompose nitrosamines (cancer-causing substances) and suppress the production of nitrosamines in the intestines

    · Help lower serum cholesterol



    Saccharomyces

    Saccharomyces species are beneficial yeast organisms used in making beer, bread, and as a nutritional supplement.

    Saccharomyces boulardii is lactic acid yeast; a non-pathogenic, non-colonizing baker’s yeast species closely related to brewer’s yeast (S. cerevisiae). It is unrelated to Candida albicans, the Candida yeast species which cause infections in the gastrointestinal and urinary tracts. In fact, studies have shown that S boulardii inhibits the spread of C. albicans

    · Is among those Probiotics that can survive gastric acidity,

    · Is unique in not being inhibited by antibiotics

    · Does not adversely affect the normal flora in the gastrointestinal tract

    · Helps ulcerative colitis. Eur Journ of Gastroenterology and Hepatology (2003)

    · Protects the gut from amoebas and cholera

    · Alleviates diarrhea caused by Crohn’s disease and Clostridium difficile

    · Secretes a type of protease which is able to digest two protein exotoxins, that appear to be mediators for diarrhea and colitis caused by Clostridium.

    · Is effective against diarrhea and dysentery according to WHO



    Saccharomyces cerevisiae is commonly known as “Brewer’s Yeast”; a superior kind that is grown on a base of molasses.

    · A rich source of B vitamins, minerals, and all essential amino acids

    · Rich in biologically active chromium, AKA Glucose Tolerance Factor (GTF)

    · Brewer’s yeast also does not contribute to Candida yeast infections

    S. Cerevisiae has been shown effective in the treatment of diabetes and high cholesterol as well as diarrhea.

    300gm net wt

    Weight: .52 kg
    Price: $48.50 (Incl. GST)


    http://www.livingapartment.com.au/Pr...ganisms-Powder

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