Research confirms that our gut’s probiotics do a lot more than help our digestion. They also increase performance and reduce recovery times for athletes.
Women’s breasts contain many species of bacteria. The breasts can also harbor bacteria that are linked to breast cancer, new research finds.
Clinical research has confirmed that probiotics and prebiotics can significantly reduce blood glucose levels, reducing the risk of type-2 diabetes and metabolic disease.
An antibiotic that fights off antibiotic-resistant superbugs has been found in the noses of healthy people. This raises important questions about pharmaceutical antibiotics.
Despite the bashing of fruits cause they contain fructose, research confirms that eating fresh or whole fruits reduces inflammation and heart disease. Find out which fruits do this the best.
Oral candida infections can be debilitating and can lead to various health conditions. New research finds that oral probiotics provide one of the best and sustainable solutions to candida overgrowth.
Legumes have a number of nutrients and are considered healthy foods by scientists. Research now finds that legumes specifically reduce the incidence of colorectal cancer along with other cancers. Learn more about legumes.
Allergies to peanuts and other foods are growing around the world. Immunotherapy with probiotics is a proven method to reverse peanut allergies.
Flax reduces insulin resistance, new research shows. Flaxseeds also significantly alter our gut bacteria. Find out how.
Are antibiotics making our children fat and sick? New research links antibiotic use as children to increased weight gain in teenage years, leading to greater likelihood of obesity during adulthood.
You probably already heard the news that antibiotic overuse is producing antibiotic-resistant bacteria. But there’s more to be concerned about: Antibiotic overuse in children is linked to more adult diseases later on.
A new study finds that more than half of popular probiotic brands contain traces of gluten. Just how bad is it?
New research finds our gut bacteria are communicating with us. Turns out, they affect our moods and feelings of depression. Here’s how they do it.
Soy intake reduces breast cancer risk, even among those with a breast cancer genetic trait. But is this effect only found among Asian women? Find out why this is also applicable to non-Asian women.