What’s the best way to prevent or treat infections?
In a world of antibiotics, the answer may surprise you.
A team of scientists led by researchers at the University of California, Davis, found that the answer is probiotics.
Using a wide range of bacteria and viruses, the researchers found that probiotics can reduce the prevalence of common infections, such as colds and flu, as well as promote the immune system’s ability to fight off infections.
These probiotics, which were tested in more than 300 volunteers, are able to boost the immune response and boost immunity against several common types of infections.
In a paper published in the journal PLOS ONE, the team also found that some probiotics could be effective against viruses that infect bacteria and can infect people with more severe diseases such as Crohn’s disease.
Probiotics are commonly used to treat infections and promote healthy immune systems, but not always.
The bacteria in probiotics are generally not very good at protecting the body against infection.
For example, probiotics that are added to yogurt and/or kefir can increase the number of harmful bacteria and cause harmful infections.
But the same yogurt or kefira that has been fortified with probiotic bacteria also may not be good at preventing bacteria from colonizing your intestines, says Daniela Sánchez, a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Gastroenterology and Hepatology at UC Davis.
For this reason, the UC Davis team developed a series of probiotic formulas that included a variety of different strains and a few that contained a very high concentration of probiotics called the “high density probiotic.”
Probiotic strains include: E. coli strains that are known to cause gastroenteritis (or ulcers), and other types of bacteria.
Probiotic strain A (PD-2), which has a high concentration that inhibits the growth of the bacteria that cause these conditions.
Probionic strain B (PDB-3), which also contains a high percentage of probionic bacteria.
Some strains of bacteria known to be good for the gut, such, Klebsiella pneumoniae, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, and others.
Proboid B (PbB), which contains more than 99 percent of probionate bacteria.
And, of course, there’s the famous “healthy” bacteria, such Aspergillus niger and Enterococcus faecalis.
Proboids are produced by bacteria in the intestine called the gut microbiota.
They live in the lining of the gut and help support healthy immune and metabolic systems.
But unlike probiotics in the yogurt aisle, probiotic probiotics don’t have to be diluted, as is the case with the yogurt and kefirin formulas in the commercial aisle.
The researchers found probiotics were able to protect the body from common infections by inhibiting the growth and proliferation of harmful organisms in the gut.
These include bacteria that are associated with infections, including E. Coli, Klebias, and Enterobacter species, which cause ulcers and diarrhea, among others.
The probiotics also reduced the number and severity of infections and the incidence of common diseases.
In fact, the probiotic formula that the researchers used had more beneficial effects than any other probiotic product.
In the UCDavis study, the healthy bacteria were able in a single dose of probinoids to prevent the common cold, a common cold that is caused by the bacterium Streptococcus pneumoniae.
In another study, healthy volunteers received three probiotic supplements and two placebo supplements in one week.
After one week, the volunteers who received the probiotics experienced a significant decrease in the severity of the cold.
The study also found a significant reduction in the number or severity of common colds among people who had taken a probiotic supplement.
The UC Davis study also showed that the healthy probiotic-fed volunteers had higher levels of the anti-inflammatory IL-6, a natural immune response hormone that helps fight off infection.
The anti-inflammation hormone IL-10, which is a precursor to the cytokine IL-12, also helped the healthy volunteers avoid the common flu virus, which can cause respiratory infections, pneumonia, and severe complications.
Probiotes also can help boost the body’s ability of fighting off infections, and some studies have shown that probiotic supplementation has anti-viral properties.
But probiotics aren’t the only probiotic products that have been found to be effective in fighting infections.
Another probiotic ingredient in yogurt, kombucha, has been shown to reduce the incidence and severity, and prevent, of infections in some studies.
And a probiotics formula, called kojic acid, is an ingredient in a probiotic drink called koji juice.
In addition to probiotics and other probiotics supplements, people can also take probiotic pills or capsules.
The results of these studies suggest that probiotes could be a valuable supplement in combating infections, but that they