Food Intolerance


Microbiome in our intestines consists of trillions of bacteria, fungi and other microbes. Good bacteria in microbiomes are very useful because they will help digest food, regulate the immune system, protect against malignant bacteria, produce vitamin B12, vitamin B1 (Thiamin), vitamin B2 (Riboflavin), and vitamin K needed for blood clotting. Autoimmune diseases such as diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis, muscular dystrophy, multiple sclerosis and fibromyalgia are associated with malfunctioning microbiomes associated with hereditary factors. Scientists have found that babies born by cesarean are more at risk for several health problems, such as obesity, asthma, type 1 diabetes, etc. due to reduced microbiome which is useful for the body. When a baby is born normally, the baby will get enough microbiomes, which are in the vaginal canal of the baby’s mother. But this is not the case with cesareans.


Good bacteria that live in the intestine which is part of the microbiome is very beneficial for maintaining health because it will help digestion of food and increase the immune system of the body. These good bacteria are often called Probiotics. Some fermented food products that contain Probiotics are Lactobacillus found in Yogurt, Sauerkraut, Kimchi, etc. Probiotics are often recommended by doctors and nutritionists for consumption after treatment with antibiotics that result in the death of good bacteria, or as part of the treatment of candidiasis. To obtain the optimum effect, a large amount of Probiotics is needed around 10 billion CFU (colony form unit) and is a combination of various Probiotic species, from the Bifidobacterium group (B-Bifidum, B-Breve, B-Infantis, B-Longum) and groups
Lactobacillus (L-Acidophilus, L-Casei, L-Plantarum, L-Reutri, L-Rhamnosus, L-Bifidus, L-Caucasius). The one species of yeast used as a probiotic is Saccharomyces Boulardii