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Chemically Based Antibiotics and Your Gut Health

No Magic Pill For Healing

There are literally millions of people that have damaged gut flora resulting from the use and overuse of chemical medication and antibiotics. The consequences can be dire, the symptom debilitating. According to the University of Copenhagen, The Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences. Using antibiotics have long been linked to depletion of healthy gut bacteria. The function of gut bacteria can recover after antibiotic treatment in healthy people. But after six months, the gut still lacks nine common beneficial bacterial species.

It has been proved time and time again there is no magic pill for healing. The human body was not designed to ingest artifical chemically based medications or semisynthetic antibiotics. It has taken many many years, and unpleasant symptoms for us to become aware of just how much damage these antibiots can do to our digestive system. For decades, we have been unconsciously programmed and drawn away from natural healing, mostly by advertising, conditioning, big pharmaceutical companies and unaware doctors, with little or no training in natural medicine or nutrition. We are now having natural healing modalities removed from our health insurance due to the massive lean towards natural healing and away from Big Pharm and their hold on the direction and suppression of our health.

Doctors Are Not To Blame

This is not the fault of doctors, and many are now far more open to natural medicine, which is promising. Unfortunately for most people, chemically based medication produces many side effects, which then have to be treated with even more chemically based medication, piling one problem onto another. Pharmaceuticals do have their place in healing, and I am not disputing that. Many people are living longer and healthier lives due to the help of medications. They do have their place in the healing spectrum, but many are simply band-aid solutions covering up the underlying health problem and keeping the health issue suppressed.

Gut Health and Chemically Based Antibiotics

The worse thing for your body, particularly your gut health is taking 1 course or more of chemical based or semisynthetic antibiotics. The consequences of just one course will weaken your immune system leaving you open to all sorts of infections, including candida, thrush and fungal infections, which can be stubborn to eliminate and hard on your diet as you have to eliminate so many foods for such a long time. The answer to improving your gut health after antibiotics is to focus on your whole digestive system. Once you have balanced your digestive system body has a good vantage point for ongoing healing.

Main Stream Drug Treatments Can Have Unpleasant Side Effects

What About Healthy Gut Flora?

Good healthy gut flora is responsible for maintaining the correct balance of gut functions by balancing several bacterial types, which then produce vitamin B’s and vitamin K2, which happens to be a great combination of healthy digestive enzymes. You may have heard of the saying “your gut is your second brain” as your gut responds to signals from your brain, indicating out of balance flora and inflammation. This is why it is so important to re-balance the imbalance in your gut flora.

When your gut is toxic this can result in many diseases resulting in unpleasant symptoms, that may well go undiagnosed by medical practitioners and you are labelled with things like irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) or some other Gastrointestinal Disorders such as chronic constipation, diverticular diseases, colitis, colon polyps or even cancer.

If you make the decision to take your own health into check nurture yourself and focus on healing your gut with a lifestyle change and add natural herbs, supplements, and a diet based on healthy food then it is likely your health will improve and balance out any gut issues will be reduced significantly, including the symptoms. This can be done with the help of a qualified natural health practitioner, or by taking an active role in your own healing and researching the many healing tools available.

human gut bacteria cartoon

Where Does Good Gut Bacteria Come From?

Did you know that up to 85% of the function of the healthy human immune system is the good bacterium found in the gut? Naturally born babies arrive sterile with gut flora pasted on all over from our mothers via the birth canal and then via breast milk. If you were not lucky enough to have been breast-fed or your mother had unhealthy gut flora, or you were born by caesarean section it is more than likely you encountered unhealthy bacteria right from the start of your life.

Lack of Good Bateria and Digestive Problems

Lack of healthy bacteria can result in the establishment of digestive problems very early in life, that never get diagnosed and ending later on with a host of gastrointestinal disorders, including parasite infestation, and other health problems mentioned above. Because bad bacteria and yeast tend to overgrow in people with poor digestive functions, the toxins that are produced can lead to bloating, gas and indigestion and a list of other symptoms that cannot always be identified by a GP and leading to further investigation that can come up with negative results and ongoing tests that can be very expensive. The digestive tract is layered with healthy bacteria, which provides natural barriers against unwelcome foreign invaders, food that has not been digested correctly, nasty toxins, heavy metals and parasites.

This barrier can be damaged by a host of different things, especially your colon. The good bacteria that protect the lining of the gut wall works hard to fight off invading bacterium, virus, or another microorganism that over time lead to disease. They do this by creating substances like antibiotics, anti-fungal and anti-viral substances, that wake up the immune system which then deals efficiently with the unwanted invaders.

Article for further reading

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2018/10/181023110545.htm
antibiotic-resistance-and-human-intestinal-bacteria-overgrowth.html

To Summarise

Even though our gastrointestinal tract is an ecological niche for bacteria in the human body, there are still more to learn about its characteristics. Your whole intestinal tract is very susceptible to many external and internal factors that affect the quantity and the quality of the microbiome living there.

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