How Your Gut Flora Influences Your Health!
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A new study in the journal Nutrition in Clinical Practice shows that
microorganisms in the human gastrointestinal tract form an intricate, living
fabric of natural controls affecting body weight, energy, and nutritioni. The
findings may offer new ideas on how to treat nutrition-related maladies,
including obesity and a range of serious health consequences linked to
under-nutrition, the scientists said.
An article in Science Daily reported on the featured findings, statingii:
"The microbes in the human gut belong to three broad domains, defined
by their molecular phylogeny: Eukarya, Bacteria, and Achaea. Of these,
bacteria reign supreme, with two dominant divisions -- known as Bacteroidetes
and Firmicutes -- making up over 90 percent of the gut's microbial
population... Within the bacterial categories... enormous diversity exists.
Each individual's community of gut microbes is unique and profoundly
sensitive to environmental conditions, beginning at birth. Indeed, the mode
of delivery during the birthing process has been shown to affect an infant's
microbial profile. Communities of vaginal microbes change during pregnancy in
preparation for birth, delivering beneficial microbes to the newborn.
At the time of delivery, the vagina is dominated by a pair of
bacterial species, Lactobacillus and Prevotella. In contrast, infants
delivered by caesarean section typically show microbial communities
associated with the skin, including Staphylococcus, Corynebacterium, and
While the full implications of these distinctions are still murky,
evidence suggests they may affect an infant's subsequent development and
health, particularly in terms of susceptibility to pathogens." [Emphasis
How Your Baby's Gut Flora Impacts His/Her Future Health
The health implications of this variation in gut bacteria acquired from
birth is exactly what Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride's research sheds light
upon. Her research shows there's a profound dynamic interaction between your
gut, your brain, and your immune system, starting from birth. She has
developed what might be one of the most profoundly important treatment
strategies for a wide range of neurological, psychological, and autoimmune
disorders—all of which are heavily influenced by your gut health.
I believe her Gut and Psychology Syndrome, and Gut and Physiology
Syndrome (GAPS) Nutritional program is vitally important for MOST people, as
the majority of people have such poor gut health due to poor diet and toxic
exposures, but it's particularly crucial for pregnant women and young
Children who are born with severely damaged gut flora are not only more
susceptible to disease; they're also more susceptible to vaccine damage,
which may help explain why some children develop symptoms of autism after
receiving one or more childhood vaccinations.
According to Dr. Campbell-McBride, most autistic children are born with
perfectly normal brains and sensory organs. The trouble arises when they fail
to develop normal gut flora. In a previous interview, she explained the chain
of events that is typical for many, if not most, autistic children:
"What happens in these children [is that] they do not develop normal
gut flora from birth… As a result, their digestive system—instead of being a
source of nourishment for these children—becomes a major source of toxicity.
These pathogenic microbes inside their digestive tract damage the integrity
of the gut wall. So all sort of toxins and microbes flood into the
bloodstream of the child, and get into the brain of the child.
That usually happens in the second year of life in children who were
breast fed because breastfeeding provides a protection against this abnormal
gut flora. In children who were not breastfed, I see the symptoms of autism
developing in the first year of life. So breastfeeding is crucial to protect
... If the child's brain is clogged with toxicity, the child misses
that window of opportunity of learning and starts developing autism depending
on the mixture of toxins, depending on how severe the whole condition is, and
how severely abnormal the gut flora is in the child."
It's important to understand that the gut flora your child acquires
during vaginal birth is dependent on the mother's gut flora. So if mother's
microflora is abnormal, the child's will be as well. Autism isn't the only
potential outcome in this case. GAPS may manifest as a conglomerate of
symptoms that can fit the diagnosis of either autism, or attention deficit
hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), attention deficit disorder (ADD), dyslexia,
dyspraxia, or obsessive-compulsive disorder, just to name a few
possibilities. Digestive issues, asthma, allergies, skin problems and
autoimmune disorders are also common outgrowths of GAPS, as it can present
itself either psychologically or physiologically.
The Importance of Fermented Foods and Probiotics
Maintaining optimal gut flora, and 'reseeding' your gut with fermented
foods and probiotics when you're taking an antibiotic, may be one of the most
important steps you can take to improve your health. If you aren't eating
fermented foods, you most likely need to supplement with a probiotic on a
regular basis, especially if you're eating a lot of processed foods. As
explained by Dr. Campbell-McBride, poor diet in general, and each course of
antibiotics extols a heavy price:
"Every course of antibiotics tends to wipe out the beneficial
bacteria and that gives a window of opportunity for the pathogens to
proliferate, to grow uncontrolled, and to occupy new niches in your gut. The
beneficial flora recovers, but different species of it take between two weeks
to two months to recover in the gut and that's a window of opportunity for
various pathogens to overgrow.
What I see in the families of autistic children is that 100 percent
of mom's of autistic children have abnormal gut flora and health problems
related to that. But then I look at grandmothers on the mother's side, and I
find that the grandmothers also have abnormal gut flora, but much milder."
In essence, what we have is a generational build-up of abnormal gut
flora, with each generation becoming ever more prone to being further harmed
from the use of antibiotics—and vaccines as well. To learn more about GAPS,
please see this previous interview with Dr. Campbell-McBride.
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