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Researchers at the University of California have discovered that most of the newborns present today have a healthy balance in the germline microbiome - good and bad bacteria in the gut.
Overturned balanceRecently, the germline microbiome has gradually changed in the body of each generation, with the result thatsome of the newborns of today have lost key good bacteria in their intestinal tract, thus allowing for the dominance of bad bacteria. This condition can predispose to problems such as rabbits, eczema, allergies, asthma or obesity. The baby's intestinal system just needs special attention.
The mother gives us the bulk of the bacteriaThe baby's intestinal system is still sterile before birth, and the first bacteria are collected only during birth, much of the mother's microbiome. Among these are some bad bacteria - such as E. coli, Staphylococcus or Streptococcus - while other good bacteria are effective. The good bacteria that a baby can get from a mother are called B. infantis: this strain of bacteria is very special, and some of the special coloring carbohydrates in breast milk can only be digested by the baby and, in the absence of it, pass through the body insanely.If the baby is able to digest it, these carbohydrates also help to increase the bacterial strain of B. infantis, maintaining its balance against the bad bacteria. That's right it is important that B. infantis is transferred from the mother to the child at birth.
Patients may be prone to deficiencyHowever, researchers have shown that three generations of B. infantis are missing from more and more people: modern and, of course, necessary medical procedures in the background, such as grafting, antibiotic use, and the like. Because many people born after 1980 don't have these good bacteria, so they can't be passed on to their children: according to a study in the US In 9 out of 10 infants, bacterial strain deficiency can be detected. As a result, the infant's balance of the infant's gut microbiome can be upset to such an extent that it can have short-term health consequences. And if your baby is in the first six months of being prone to malignancy, it can also increase the risk of a variety of autoimmune diseases. Fortunately, there is a probiotic for babies that can kill the B. infantis strain: according to a clinical study, babies who received probiotic milk once daily mixed with breast milk had a 100% repair of their intestinal tract and an 80% reduction in the number of bad bacteria in the gut microbiome. It is worthwhile to pay more attention to your child's intestinal system in the early days and, if necessary, to push for B. infantis (VIA). Related links:
- Another reason to breastfeed your baby
- It breaks the stomach of the Western diet for children
- The antibiotic can completely kill the good bacteria