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Lactobacillus - 100 Capsules Default Category Allergy Research Group
Lactobacillus - 100 Capsules Default Category Allergy Research Group
Lactobacillus - 100 Capsules Default Category Allergy Research Group
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    Lactobacillus - 100 Capsules



    Allergy Research Group Lactobacillus

    Lactobacillus plantarum/rhamnosus/salivarius contains three probiotic strains that are particularly hardy. It may be appropriate for individuals who do not derive benefit from less hardy strains, such as L. acidophilus. Members of the genus Lactobacillus take up residence primarily in the wall of the small intestine, where they provide many functions, including normalization of pH, promotion of digestive function, and stimulation of immune response.*

    • Three hardy strains of Lactobacilli*
    • Supports the structure and functional integrity of the epithelial lining*
    • May boost the immune response*
    • Can produce vitamins, enzymes, and organic acids that support normal intestinal pH


    Serving Size: 1 Capsule Amount Per Serving
    Lactobacillus plantarum (ATCC SD5209) 10 Billion CFUs
    Lactobacillus salivarius (ATCC SD5208)
    4 Billion CFUs
    Lactobacillus rhamnosus (ATCC SD5217)
    3 Billion CFUs

    Other Ingredients: Hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, FOS, microcrystalline cellulose, stearic acid, silicon dioxide.

    Suggested Use

    As a dietary supplement, 1 capsule one to three times daily on an empty stomach, or as directed by a healthcare practitioner

    More Info

    An optimally functioning intestinal system is crucial to the health of the whole body. The human gastrointestinal tract harbors trillions of microorganisms, some beneficial to our health and some not. The cells that line the intestines, called villi, form a single layer that regulates digestion and absorbs the digested products. Friendly (probiotic)
    bacteria live attached to the villi, finding food and shelter, and in turn providing benefits to their host. Probiotic bacteria naturally occur in fermented foods, such as live-culture yogurt and sauerkraut. Nobel Prize laureate Elie Metchnikoff observed in the 19th century that people in the Balkans who ate yogurt and other foods cultured with lactobacilli were longer-lived. He theorized that ingestion of lactobacilli could prolong life by competitively inhibiting undesirable microbes, preventing them from taking up residence and producing toxins. Intestinal dysbiosis occurs when unfriendly bacteria imbalance probiotic bacteria. Factors that can promote dysbiosis include antibiotics, steroids including birth control pills, alcohol, bacterial infections, stress, traveling, or a poor diet.

    Trillions of probiotic microflora are found in the healthy small and large intestines, from as many as 400 strains. They can support the structure and functional integrity of the epithelial lining by helping to metabolize vitamins, minerals, and hormones, improve intestinal motility, and assist in detoxification.* They can boost immune function and have been shown to support resistance.*