Kyle wrote: This is not particularly relevant to the article but I’ve been thinking lately about the ‘heriditary-ness’ of gut dysbiosis. I believe there is certainly an inherited predisposition but I do not believe it is genetically inherited.
We know that the GI tract is colonised by bacteria from the urinary and vaginal tract during childbirth… so, if the mother has an unfavourable range of bacteria present then she will ‘contaminate’ the baby with these unfavourable strains and perhaps this sets us up for passive immunity (i’m referring to the lack of an immune response due to long-term presence of a pathogen) which is hard to budge.
If it was just a generally poor immune system (inherited genetically) then the lack of resistance to infection would be hugely correlated with all the other conditions that gut dysbiosis is linked to.
I for one (and my mother and sister for two more) am not susceptible to illnesses any more than the average person (probably less infact).
You may be right. In my case, I didn’t suffered mayor gut problems until I took a long antibiotic round, but my mother has suffered it since I can remember. The antibiotics were what destroyed my gut in spite I had candida before to take the. I had most of the symptoms of an intestinal fungal overgrowth before to take the antibiotics. I had ring worms, a severe dandruff, craving for sugar, overweight, complete white tongue, headaches, high blood pressure, etc.
Most of this aggravated after several dental works with amalgams.