Traveler’s diarrhea, stress-induced indigestion and food poisoning? Probiotics will help!

Dont let ill health to spoil your vacation! Grab your Bio-In Express Solution probiotics program and enjoy your holidays in fullness!

Bio-In Express Solution is a 14-day program designed to rapidly restore damaged microflora and ease acute digestive disorders, alleviating conditions such as abdominal discomfort, stomach aches, diarrhea and constipation, bloating and meteorism.

Additionally, you can also tailor your own Express Solution program by choosing one of seven specialized synbiotic products which best suit your needs.

These specialized synbiotics were designed to help enable the fast and effective suppression of specific symptoms like allergies, exhaustion, joint pains or respiratory inflammation, amongst others. In this way, Fast Fix both alleviates the negative symptoms caused by microbial imbalance and enhances the performance of one particular bodily function.

This intensive program is especially well suited to such acute conditions as traveler’s diarrhea, stress-induced indigestion and food poisoning. Moreover it has an added value of helping the digestive system adapt to new climates and conditions.

Ready to give it a try? 

Microbes in the Gut Are Essential to Our Well-Being.

Antony van Leeuwenhoek wrote to the Royal Society of London in a letter dated September 17, 1683, describing “very little animalcules, very prettily a-moving,” which he had seen under a microscope in plaque scraped from his teeth. 

For more than three centuries after van Leeuwenhoek's observation, the human “microbiome”—the 100 trillion or so microbes that live in various nooks and crannies of the human body—remained largely unstudied, mainly because it is not so easy to extract and culture them in a laboratory. A decade ago the advent of sequencing technologies finally opened up this microbiological frontier. 

The Human Microbiome Project reference database, established in 2012, revealed in unprecedented detail the diverse microbial community that inhabits our bodies.

Most live in the gut. 

Revelations about the role of the human microbiome in our lives have begun to shake the foundations of medicine and nutrition.

Beneficial Microbes: The pharmacy in the gut.

The scientific evidence supporting the gut microbiome in relation to health maintenance and links with various disease states afflicting humans, from metabolic to mental health, has grown dramatically in the last few years. 

Strategies addressing the positive modulation of microbiome functionality associated with these disorders offer huge potential to the food and pharmaceutical industries to innovate and provide therapeutic solutions to many of the health issues affecting modern society. Such strategies may involve the use of probiotics and prebiotics as nutritional adjunct therapies. 

Probiotics are generally recognized to be a good form of therapy to keep harmful, intestinal microorganisms in check, aid digestion and nutrient absorption, and contribute to immune function. Probiotics are reported to improve microbial balance in the intestinal tract and promote the return to a baseline microbial community following a perturbing event (dysbiosis) such as antibiotic therapy. 

Prebiotics are selectively fermented ingredients that allow specific changes, both in the composition and/or activity in the gastrointestinal microflora, which confers benefits upon host well-being and health.

The Promise of Probiotics for Arthritis.

It’s almost impossible to turn on the television or read a magazine without seeing ads for products with probiotics – so-called “good bacteria,” yeast or other living microorganisms in foods or supplements that are touted to have health benefits, including for arthritis. 

And demand for these products is only growing; the global market for probiotics is expected to top $28 billion in 2015, according to industry reports.

Foods and supplements with these “good bacteria” may prove to help arthritis and overall health.

Probiotics May One Day Be Used To Treat Depression.

What you eat can have a major impact on how you feel emotionally. 

A diet rich in probiotics — which support the growth of “healthy” bacteria in the gut — is known to boost digestive health and can even improve a person’s immune system. But now an increasingly robust body of evidence suggests that gut bacteria may exert a significant effect on brain function and mental health.

Meet Your Second Brain: The Gut.

Most of us can relate to the experience of having butterflies in our stomach, or to a visceral gut-wrenching feeling, and how often are we told not to ignore our “gut-instinct” or “gut-feeling” when making a decision.

Even from our simple slang, it’s clear just how symbolically connected the gut is to our emotions. Now, there’s tangible proof to support these popular metaphors.

We all have a microbiome, and they are as unique as our neural pathways.

Research has shown that the body is actually composed of more bacteria than cells. We are more bug than human! Collectively, these trillions of bacteria are called the microbiome. Most of those bacteria reside in our gut, sometimes referred to as the gut microbiota, and they play multiple roles in our overall health.