The probiotic flora that lives inside the human digestive tract is critical both for physical and mental health. It protects against pathogens and teaches the immune system how to function, as well as guides proper metabolism and brain health.
An optimally functioning gut-brain axis, as it is called, keeps your body alive. The sad truth, however, is that it is under constant attack by unhealthy food, environmental chemicals, and pharmaceutical poisons – including the poisons found in vaccines.
Lack of human touch, especially during the plandemic, is also killing people's microbiomes. Especially during the first few years of a person's life, healthy interaction with others, including touching, is what feeds and grows gut flora.
Human touch, it turns out, is important all throughout a person's life for this very purpose. It helps feed the microbiome from birth until death, which is something that very few people are talking about amid the ongoing lockdowns, social distancing guidelines, and mask mandates for the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19).
"A drop in interactions during the pandemic could have long-lasting effects as well," is how Sarah Toy put it, writing for the Journal.
Another crucial source of life for the microbiome is breathing, which is unnaturally impeded whenever a person wears a face mask. This unnatural blockage of normal airflow coupled with a constant buildup of carbon dioxide inside the mask deprives the wearer's gut of both oxygen and beneficial microbes.
More related news about how lockdowns, masks and social distancing are killing people can be found at Pandemic.news.
Much of the country's soil and dirt is lacking in beneficial microbes as well, thanks to society's entrenched reliance on crop chemicals that kill both earth and mankind. This, combined with America's dependence upon toxic pharmaceuticals is a big part of why chronic illness is rampant and life expectancy is on the decline.
"The discovery of penicillin in 1928 and society's increasing use of antibiotics has further disrupted microbiomes," Toy further writes.
"Children who take antibiotics early in life face a higher risk of child-onset asthma, celiac disease, obesity, attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder and other conditions, studies show. The heavy use of antibacterial cleaning products over the past few decades has also disrupted the microbiome and immune system development, scientists say."
Toy also warns that caesarean section (C-section) births deprive newborn babies of the beneficial microbes they would normally be exposed to through natural vaginal birth. Science is supposedly working on developing solutions for harnessing and replenishing these missing microbes, including through probiotic supplementation.
Some scientists are working on developing custom probiotic formulas uniquely tailored to the needs of the human body.
"It's not going to be the probiotic you get at the health food store, but it may be a future probiotic," says Martin Blaser, director of the Center for Advanced Biotechnology and Medicine at Rutgers University. Blaser's lab is working on determining which probiotics do what in both humans and animals in order to develop new advanced formulas.
"We need to define what the beneficial organisms are that we can give, beneficial for what purpose and for which person," he says.
Another problem are the chemicals people use to clean their homes or disinfect their hands. Most commercial chemical solutions destroy both good and bad bacteria while encouraging bacterial resistance over time.
In an attempt to fix the problem, scientist are working on developing new cleaning products that actually contain good bacteria strong enough to overpower and outcompete the harmful kind.
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