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Understanding Microbiome

Information obtain from source

In the late 17th century, a Dutch lens grinder lens grinder named Anton van Leeuwenhoek noticed a layer of white scum between his teeth. He mixed some of that gunk with rainwater and then placed it in his microscope. “I found, to my great surprise,” he wrote, “that it contained many small animalcules, the motions of which were very pleasing to behold.”

What he was beholding was part of his microbiome, the trillions of microbial cells that cover the inside and outside of the human body.

It is only recently that science is learning to understand and appreciate this complex ecosystem.

In fact, and it should serve as no surprise to you, the government has launched an investigative project called the Human Microbiome Project.

The results of this project, quite possibly, could change the face and understanding of medicine.

The New York Times reports:

The work is “fantastic,” said Bonnie Bassler, a Princeton University microbiologist who was not involved with the project. “These papers represent significant steps in our understanding of bacteria in human health.”

Until recently, Dr. Bassler added, the bacteria in the microbiome were thought to be just “passive riders.” They were barely studied, microbiologists explained, because it was hard to know much about them. They are so adapted to living on body surfaces and in body cavities, surrounded by other bacteria, that many could not be cultured and grown in the lab. Even if they did survive in the lab, they often behaved differently in this alien environment. It was only with the advent of relatively cheap and fast gene sequencing methods that investigators were able to ask what bacteria were present.

You might be saying to yourself, “Where do these microbial come from?”

The microbiome starts to grow at birth, said Lita Proctor, program director for the Human Microbiome Project. As babies pass through the birth canal, they pick up bacteria from the mother’s vaginal microbiome.

Babies born by Caesarean section, Dr. Proctor added, start out with different microbiomes, but it is not yet known whether their microbiomes remain different after they mature. In adults, the body carries two to five pounds of bacteria, even though these cells are minuscule — one-tenth to one-hundredth the size of a human cell. The gut, in particular, is stuffed with them.

“The gut is not jam-packed with food; it is jam-packed with microbes,” Dr. Proctor said. “Half of your stool is not leftover food. It is microbial biomass.” But bacteria multiply so quickly that they replenish their numbers as fast as they are excreted.

Wired magazine reported in 2011:

We’re just beginning to learn the effects our microbiome has on us, but it’s clear that they can be profound. Certain species help digest food and synthesize vitamins; others guide the immune system. Medical researchers have linked obesity, heart disease, and anxiety to properties of the microbiome. In many cases, it’s not the individual species that seem to matter but the richness of the ecosystem. Just as the health of a forest depends upon diversity, our own health appears to benefit from the presence of a wide range of uninvited guests, many of which coevolved with us.

The phrase that you must familiarize yourself with is “flora” especially “gut flora.”

John C Hammel of International Advocates for Health Freedom says:

It’s important to have more of the beneficial gut flora because they work symbiotically with our enterocytes to produce vitamins (like B1, B2, B3, B5, B6), K2, enzymes, neurotransmitters, antibiotics, and so on. In other words, ideally we have our very own biochemical factory that synthesizes the substances our bodies need to help keep our immune system intact and our moods balanced. Unfortunately, the foods we eat, the air we breathe, and the types of personal hygiene products and pharmaceutical medications we’ve taken also affects the health of our microbiome. Most often, there’s an imbalance that allows opportunistic flora to overwhelm the beneficial gut flora, thereby causing disease.

A critical factor to maintaining a healthy gut is having healthy cells that process oxygen, their most basic need.


E.coli Outbreaks in Europe

To our health groups… it is not a threats at all….. we can simply heals it out. The high level medical people simply not willing to share the exact solutions to this matter. They rather let people die from this infection than knowing how to heals it. They only teach way to prevent but not way to solve it once this E.coli enter your body.


Understanding Diseases and Illnesses

What is Cancer?

As explained above, no medical researcher are willing to research if there are any kind of viruses is involved. Our current technology is capable of knowing the viruses in our environment and are capable of preventing it from happen just like our agriculture plant diseases. But why is so hard inside our human body? What are the intention of the medical industries in reality?

What is HIV?

Why is it so hard to heal the HIV when we can control the safety of our drinking water supply from the Water Dam of which might contains even more unknown or undiscovered kind of pathogens? What are the intention of the medical industries in reality?

What is Heart Attack?

Why the medical researcher who had so clear understanding about our internal build up and structure as well as DNA formations does only think cholesterol could only effect nerves blockage only in the heart of human but not on most meat eater animals like dog, cat, cow, tiger, lion and etc….? What are the intention of the medical industries in reality?

Congestive Heart Failure

Since our medical researcher knows that our body functioning timing were done correctly with the stability of certain kind of electrical charges, and the vitamin were also one of the way to stabilized it but why they never teach people of this electrons understanding and comes up a solutions for it? What are the intention of the medical industries in reality?

Hypertension and Strokes

Diabetes Effects

Kidney Failure

Understanding Arthritis

Understanding High Blood Pressure

Flu Attack! How A Virus Invades Your Body

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