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This last week, I went into a major research frenzy on our Postbiotics. Unexpectedly, I received some major crazy downloads, a spark of understanding in regards to the Postbiotics, which I have never seen verbalized properly.

Check this out!

The popular Medical website called Healthline states, “many of the health benefits linked with prebiotics and probiotics actually come from the production of postbiotics.”

This is how it works. When Probiotics feed on Prebiotics, the Probiotics excrete Postbiotics as a byproduct. The Postbiotics then make all of these beneficial things happen within the body. In fact, just as it’s stated above, many of the health benefits linked with prebiotics and probiotics actually comes from the Postbiotics, and not necessarily the Prebiotics and Probiotics. Meaning the Postbiotics is what makes all of the goodness happen within the body.

Here is the kicker. Well, there are two kickers lol. Here is the beginning of the first one.

I stumbled upon a Clinical Study, which the company that produces our actual Postbiotics did.

It is known that Prebiotics has the potential to stimulate the growth of Probiotics. Inulin is a type of Prebiotic, and it is the industry standard that companies use as a Prebiotic in their formulations.

In this study, as you will see in the chart below, they grew two probiotics, Lactobacillus acidophilus and Bifidobacterium lactis, in the presence of either Inulin or our actual Postbiotics. The Probiotics in all concentrations of our Postbiotics vastly outgrew the probiotics in all concentrations of the Prebiotic Inulin. As the percentage of our Postbiotics increased, the higher the final enumeration of the probiotic bacteria. As the percentage of inulin increased, the lower the final enumeration of the probiotic bacteria. See the chart below. The blue represents our Postbiotics and the tan represents Inulin.

So what this is pretty much saying is that these two strains of Probiotics grew exponentially in the presence of our Postbiotics. The more Postbiotics you put in, the more growth the bacteria experienced. The prebiotic Inulin also grew the probiotic population at an extremely smaller rate, and if you put too much in it was counterproductive, and the growth was much less, whereas the more Postbiotics you put in, the greater of an impact it had in growing the population.

The question that I asked myself, was Why does the Postbiotics increase the probiotic population significantly more than the Prebiotics?

I kept thinking, and thinking, and playing out the Prebiotic, Probiotic, Postbiotic conversion process out in my head, and then Bam! I figured it out, and all of the clinical studies that I studied all day and night supported this revelation.

When you give Prebiotics to Probiotics, they create Postbiotics. The reason why the Probiotic population growth happens when you give Prebiotics to Probiotics, is due to the Postbiotics that the Probiotics make from feeding off of the Prebiotics. Once the Postbiotics are created, they are the actual component raising the Probiotic Bacteria levels, and not the Prebiotics. The prebiotics do it indirectly due to them assisting in the creation of the Postbiotics.

Therefore, if you just throw the Postbiotics in directly, instead of the Prebiotics, you get a much higher exponential growth. Probiotics can only make so many Postbiotics from Prebiotics. It’s limited in how much they can feed. In fact, as seen in that chart, too much Prebiotic food slows them down. However, you can literally take a therapeutic dosage of our Postbiotics to make this process go haywire.

You ready for big kicker number two? Here we go.

Within the Raw Foods movement, and even within the health movement, fermented vegetables are a huge thing. The Raw Food Pioneer Ann Wigmore, who helped thousands of people heal from all sorts of degenerative diseases, was heavily into fermented foods including her fermented drink called Rejuvelac.

We always thought that the main benefit from eating these fermented vegetables, was to get the probiotics. However, when you ferment dairy products, sauerkraut, and pickles, the “lactic acid bacteria (LAB)” produces lactic acid and not probiotics.

It doesn’t produce any probiotics. However, some would argue that the Lactic Acid Bacteria (LAB) are probiotics.

However, as stated on the website here, it says, “It’s important to note that the bacteria cultures in fermented foods usually aren’t considered probiotics, even though they may come from the same “family”- for example, this “lactic acid bacteria (LAB)”.”

If you are going to research on google, many articles refer Lactic Acid bacteria as a probiotic. However, what I believe to be the correct information is on websites like the one here, and the one I just posted above. They state things more accurately like, “Some lactic acid bacteria present in fermented foods may contribute to human health in a manner similar to probiotics.”

However, the Lactic Acid Bacteria (LAB) within the fermented vegetables is not the component that mimics the health benefits of probiotics. In actuality, the Lactic Acid Bacteria (LAB) is similar to prebiotics and does this indirectly, in the way that they feed the fermentation process, like prebiotics feed the probiotic fermentation process.

Where is the true benefit coming from when you take Fermented Vegetables?

The kicker is that during this fermentation process of Lactic Acid Bacteria (LAB) into Lactic Acid,
Postbiotics are a bioactive byproduct that is being produced
during this conversion process. Ding ,Ding, Freaking Ding!

That’s where the benefits truly comes from when eating fermented foods. The Postbiotics.

Let it be known that these fermented foods are loaded with Postbiotics, and that is where the benefit truly comes from. At least this statement is noted correctly all over the internet, that fermented foods are loaded with Postbiotics. You can go look it up.

No wonder why fermented vegetables have been so good and beneficial.

I am certain that taking just a tip of a spoon of our Postbiotics, is literally like eating crazy amounts of fermented vegetables.

Many companies use the same exact Postbiotics that we have inside of their probiotic formulations. Honestly, I can’t find a single product out there that is solely Postbiotics. Such a small portion of these Postbiotics are put inside of their Probiotic formulations, and then they sell it for like $60 with only 60 caps. It’s such a small quantity, especially of Postbiotics. People will benefit, but nobody is as stupid as me, and will fill an entire 2oz jar of solely Postbiotic powder with no other ingredients and zero fillers, and then put it on sale for $25.17 each when you get a 3-pack. lol. Seriously.

Taking our Postbiotics, is like taking a therapeutic dose of the excreted Bioactive Components that probiotics produce, which are responsible for the majority of all the Prebiotics and Probiotics benefits that happen.

This has never been seen before in this strength until now. I am providing; Greatness. lol

Excuse me for my loopy-ness. I’ve been working at this non-stop, while at the same time I am now down to 2.5mg of Prednisone, which is throwing me for a mental and physical loop. I’ll discuss this at the end of the month.

Nothing has been seen like this since the creation of enzymes. Enzymes seem so common now, but if used properly they are big time.

Anyway, when you ferment vegetables, drinks, or yogurt, you have to do the fermentation process perfectly, or it can go off, smell bad, and it doesn’t really feel healthy to eat anymore. Then you clean all of the fermenting devices perfectly, but maybe you didn’t clean it perfectly enough, and the next batch is bad too. It becomes such a hassle.

Furthermore, a lot of people have to stay away from Probiotic supplements. Not everyone is capable of taking billions of living microbes into their system.

In regards to accidentally eating bad fermented vegetables, or if you are not a probiotic person due to your personal situation, I got this next paragraph below from a clinical study discussing how Postbiotics can be a safe and very effective alternative to living microorganisms. This clinical study is actually a summary of all the clinical studies out there on Postbiotics, and is profound if you want to read lots of technical terms to get through it. If you want a serous challenge, try doing it with two kids in the room. It’s available at the link
here. Here is the paragraph:

“Another major advantage of postbiotics is their favorable safety profile, as there is no need for the uptake of billions of living microbes. Moreover, it has been demonstrated that postbiotics can mimic the health effects of probiotics while avoiding the necessary administration of live microorganisms, which may not always be harmless as previously proved by Tsilingiri who found that some probiotics can induce a local inflammatory response that resembles the response induced by Salmonella. Furthermore, theoretical concern associated with live probiotic bacteria administration (e.g., bloating and flatulence, probiotic-related translocation and bacteremia and fungemia, and possible transfer of antibiotic resistance gene) have been described in case reports, clinical trials and experimental models, in patients with major (e.g., immunosuppression, premature infants) and minor (e.g., impairment of the intestinal epithelial barrier, concurrent administration with broad-spectrum antibiotics to which the probiotic is resistant) risk factors for adverse events. Hence, the use of postbiotics may represent a valid and safer alternative to avoids risk linked to live probiotic bacteria, which confer to postbiotics certain practical applicability and functionality to become a prominent strategy for treating many diseases”

Don’t get me wrong, I’m obviously all for probiotics. However, if you are not a probiotic person due to your particular circumstances, and your personal safety concerns, then this may be your answer. In fact, I’ve had people tell me that they weren’t able to take probiotics and had great success with our Postbiotics.

Ok, we are just getting started here lol. I’m just kidding, I’ll try to keep it short.

As I stated in my previous Newsletter, many people have written in who greatly benefited when taking all three of our Biotic powders, which includes Postbiotics, B12 Probiotics and the Synergy Blend.

If you remember, clinical studies show that the B12 Probiotics multiplies the Bifidobacterium Probiotic percentage by a huge percentage, which our Synergy Probiotic Blend has 3 different strains of.

Well, well, well, in that chart above, the study done with our exact same Postbiotics, also not only increases the Bifidobacterium population exponentially, but also the Acidophilus population. Our Synergy Blend contains Acidophilus and these 3 different strains of Bifidobacterium. This 3-pack is absolutely madness, and I didn’t even know the full scale of it until I just received these miraculous downloads.

So it appears that our Synergy Probiotic Blend has even a more crazier Synergistic effect, than I originally thought when you take all three together.

Get ready, here is a testimonial that recently came in from a woman who took the Synergy Probiotic Blend, with the Postbiotics:

”The Postbiotics and synergy blend have been absolutely incredible. They basically booted up my metabolism which was super slow, during & post my pathogen attack. They pretty much help me digest everything, and have been a key part in igniting my system in general. They really get things moving and also prepare my system for whatever is to come!

I am a severely healthy and conscious eater, so now that I’m better I am taking for maintenance and upkeep!
I just bought the 3 pack w/B12 and am looking forward to taking all 3 now.
But out of all the probiotics/digestive aids I’ve ever taken on my journey (which have been quite a bit) … these are by far the best!”

As I research and study this more, it’s no wonder why so many people are getting incredible results with these three Biotic products.

Should I go into all the clinical studies and benefits of our Postbiotics, or should I end my Masterpiece here.

Ok, just one clinical study to show how Postbiotics are more effective than Probiotics in treating Diarrhea. That kind of just furthers my point of all of the information above:

In the clinical study here, In a small 2003 study, 137 adults with chronic diarrhea were treated with either a postbiotic supplement or a probiotic supplement for 4 weeks. By the end of the study, the postbiotic supplement was shown to be more effective at treating diarrhea than the probiotic.

I’m going to use this entire Newsletter above and make it the new description of the Postbiotics on my store website. However, I will add a grip load of more Clinical Studies below it if you want to see all of the roaring benefits if that interests you. Postbiotics are like the
Betty Hutton of the Biotic Trio. Pretty much, “Anything you can do, I can do better. I can do anything better than you. No You Can’t! Yes I can!”

Well, what I’m saying here is that Postbiotics has the potential to do lots of things better than Prebiotics, and Postbiotics in a very therapeutic gentle way.

Ok, I better stop here, or I’ll start siting the entire “Sound of Music’ Musical with this loopy state that I’m in.

Here is the list of Clinical Studies I promised from up above:

May help boost your immune system

Postbiotics have properties that may help strengthen your immune system.

For example, postbiotics like butyrate, a short-chain fatty acid, can stimulate the production of regulatory T cells in your intestine. Those cells help control the magnitude of your body’s immune response (3Trusted Source).

Other postbiotics, such as cell wall fragments and supernatant from healthy bacteria, can increase the production of anti-inflammatory chemical messengers called cytokines that help reduce inflammation and promote immune responses (3Trusted Source).

Studies in adults have found that postbiotics may help strengthen the immune system and protect against infections like the common cold.

One 12-week study in 80 healthy older adults found that daily postbiotic supplementation lowered their risk of a respiratory infection and improved their ability to produce antibodies that help defend the body against harmful bacteria and toxins (4Trusted Source).

In another 20-week study, 300 older adults were given either a placebo, a low dose postbiotic, or a high dose postbiotic supplement daily to protect against the common cold.

By the end of the study, significantly fewer people in the low dose and high dose postbiotic groups developed the common cold than in the placebo group (5Trusted Source).

May help reduce digestive symptoms

Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) affects more than 1 million people in the United States.

Research suggests that postbiotics, such as short-chain fatty acids, may help improve symptoms for people with mild to moderate ulcerative colitis or Crohn’s disease — two types of IBD.

People with IBD tend to produce fewer short-chain fatty acids such as butyrate in their gut, which plays a role in regulating immunity and inflammation in the digestive tract. For example, butyrate plays a role in activating the immune cells that help reduce inflammation (6Trusted Source).

A small study in 13 people with mild to moderate Crohn’s disease found that taking 4 grams of butyrate daily for 8 weeks resulted in clinical improvements and remission in 53% of participants (7Trusted Source).

Several older studies, mostly from the 1990s, on postbiotics and IBD suggest that short-chain fatty acids like butyrate may improve symptoms of ulcerative colitis (8Trusted Source9Trusted Source10Trusted Source11Trusted Source).

May help prevent and treat diarrhea

Research suggests postbiotics may help prevent and treat diarrhea.

For example, a review of seven studies in 1,740 children found that supplementing with postbiotics significantly reduced the duration of diarrhea and was more effective than placebo treatments at preventing diarrhea, pharyngitis, and laryngitis (12Trusted Source).

Similarly, a review of 23 studies in 3,938 children found that supplementing with postbiotics was significantly more effective than a placebo at preventing antibiotic-associated diarrhea (13Trusted Source).

In a small 2003 study, 137 adults with chronic diarrhea were treated with either a postbiotic supplement or a probiotic supplement for 4 weeks. By the end of the study, the postbiotic supplement was shown to be more effective at treating diarrhea than the probiotic (14Trusted Source).

Further, a 4-week study in 297 adults with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) found that supplementing with a postbiotic significantly reduced bowel motion frequency, bloating, and pain and improved their overall quality of life (15Trusted Source).

Other potential benefits

Postbiotics have been associated with several other emerging health benefits, but more research is needed to determine the extent of these effects:

  • May help with allergies. A study in 34 adults with atopic dermatitis (eczema) found that supplementing with a postbiotic for 8–12 weeks significantly reduced the severity of the condition. In comparison, the placebo group saw no improvements (16Trusted Source).
  • May aid weight loss. A few studies suggest that postbiotics like short-chain fatty acids may aid weight loss by suppressing hunger signals (17Trusted Source18Trusted Source19Trusted Source).
  • May help lower the risk of heart disease. In animal studies, butyrate seems to help lower blood pressure and suppress genes that play a role in cholesterol production (20Trusted Source21Trusted Source).
  • May help manage blood sugar levels. Studies suggest butyrate may help manage blood sugar levels (22Trusted Source23Trusted Source).
  • May have anti-tumor properties. Some test-tube and animal studies suggest postbiotics may have qualities that help suppress the growth and spread of some cancer cells, including colon and stomach cancer cells (24Trusted Source25Trusted Source26Trusted Source).
  • May be better tolerated than probiotics. When you consume probiotics, you increase the number of beneficial bacteria in your body. However, some people may not tolerate probiotics well, so postbiotics may be a more suitable alternative (27Trusted Source).