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Food for thought: How your belly controls your brain | Ruairi Robertson | TEDxFulbrightSantaMonica
 
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"Have you ever had a gut feeling or butterflies in your stomach? Has hunger ever changed your mood? Our bellies and brains are physically and biochemically connected in a number of ways, meaning the state of our intestines can alter the way our brains work and behave, giving a whole new meaning to 'Food for thought'. As a nutritionist, microbiologist and neuroscientist, Ruairi Robertson is passionate about the link between our bellies and brains. His research is examining how our intestines and the microbes within them can influence both physical and mental health, and most importantly how our diets influence this relationship. Ruairi has travelled the world researching food, and believes it is the key to global public health. Ruairi is a PhD student in University College Cork in Ireland and current Fulbright Scholar (2015/16) to Harvard University. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 1698274 TEDx Talks
Human Science (Part 1) - The Gut Brain Axis, Microbiome & the power of Probiotics
 
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Fascinating new research tells us that our gut exerts an influence on the brain, affecting our mood, hormonal balance and obesity levels. Ps. Big welcome to all new subscribers! For more research, here's a starting point: https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/inner-source/201411/the-gut-microbiome-anxiety-and-depression-6-steps-take Also: http://www.drperlmutter.com/research-probiotic-intervention-affects-mood/ Sneaky Snitch Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ You can support this channel here: https://www.patreon.com/infognostica
Views: 41097 Infognostica
HOW STRESS IS RELATED TO GUT MICROBIOTA
 
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REFERENCES Bailey, MT, Dowd, SE, Parry, NMA, Galley, JD, Schauer, DB & Lyte, M 2010, ‘Stressor exposure disrupts commensal microbial populations in the intestines and leads to increased colonization by Citrobacter rodentium’, Infection and Immunity, vol. 78, no. 4, pp. 1509-1519. Bercik, P, Denou, E, Collins, J, Jackson, W, Lu, J, Jury, J, Deng, Y, Blennerhassett, P, Macri, J, McCoy, KD, Verdu, EF & Collins, SM 2011, ‘The intestinal microbiota affect central levels of brain-derived neurotropic factor and behaviour in mice’, Gastroenterology, vol.141, no. 2, pp. 599-609. Carabotti, M, Scirocco, A, Maselli, MA, Severi, C 2015, ‘The gut-brain axis: interactions between enteric microbiota, central and enteric nervous systems’, Annals of Gastroenterology : Quarterly Publication of the Hellenic Society of Gastroenterology, vol. 28, no.2, pp.203-209. Foster, JA & Neufeld, KM 2013, ‘Gut-brain axis: how the microbiome influences anxiety and depression’, Trends in Neurosciences, vol. 36, no. 5, pp. 305-312. Foster, J, Rinaman, L and Cryan, J, 2017, ‘Stress & the gut-brain axis: Regulation by the microbiome’, Neurobiology of Stress, pp.1-13. Gunawardene AR, Corfe BM, Staton CA 2011, ‘Classification and functions of enteroendocrine cells of the lower gastrointestinal tract’, International Journal of Experimental Pathology, vol.92, no.4, pp.219-231. Integrative HMP Research Network Consortium 2014, ‘The Integrative Human Microbiome Project: dynamic analysis of microbiome-host omics profiles during periods of human health and disease’, Cell Host Microbe, vol. 3. J Clin Invest. 2007;117(1):13-23. doi:10.1172/JCI30227 Moloney, RD, Desbonnet, L, Clarke, G, Dinan, TG & Cryan, JF 2014, ‘The microbiome: stress, health and disease’, Mammalian Genome, vol. 25, no. 1-2, pp. 49-74. O’Mahony, SM, Marhesi, JR, Scully, P, Codling, CC, Ceolho, AM, Quigley, EMM, Cryan, JF & Dinan, TG 2009, ‘Early life stress alters behaviour, immunity, and microbiota in rats: implications for irritable bowel syndrome and psychiatric illnesses’, Biological Psychiatry, vol. 65, no. 3, pp. 263-276. Peterson, J, Garges, S, Giovanni, M, McInnes, P, Wang, L, Schloss, J, Bonazzi, V, McEwa, J, Howcroft, T, Karp, R, Lunsford, R, Wellington, C, Belechew, T, Wright, M Giblin, C, David, H, Mills, M, Salomon, R, Mullins, C, Akolkar, B, Begg, L, Davis, C, Grandison, L, Humble, M, Khalsa, J, Little, A, Peavy, H, Pontzer, C, Portney, M, Sayre, M, Starke-Reed, P, Zakhari, S, Read, J, Watson & B, Guyer, M 2009, ‘The NIH Human Microbiome project’, Genome Research, vol. 12, 2317–2323. Rea, K, Dinan, TG & Cryan, JF 2016, ‘The microbiome:a key regulator of stress and neuroinflammation’, Neurobiology of Stress, vol. 4, 23-33. Sudo, N, Chida, Y, Aiba, Y, Sonoda, J, Oyama, N, Yu, X, Kubo, C & Koga, Y 2004, ‘Postnatal microbial colonization programs the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal system for stress response in mice’, The Journal of Physiology, vol. 558, no. 1, pp. 263-275. Edit: reference for image of endocrine cell, J Clin Invest. 2007;117(1):13-23. doi:10.1172/JCI30227
Views: 639 Jacqui Scaffidi
The Mind-Gut Connection | A Woman's Journey
 
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Our gastrointestinal tract is governed by its own brain, known as the enteric nervous system. And, the gut contains more neurons than our spinal cord. Learn how the gut has a "mind of its own" that can intervene in your happiness as well as contribute to gastrointestinal disorders from psychiatrist Glenn Treisman.
Seminar: "Stress and the Brain-Gut-Microbiota Axis" (prof. John F. Cryan, PhD)
 
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Watch the presentation on Slideshare: http://www.slideshare.net/VHIR/stress-and-the-braingutmicrobiota-axis-prof-john-f-cryan Seminar led by John F. Cryan, Professor & Chair, Dept Anatomy & Neuroscience, Alimentary Pharmabiotic Centre, University College Cork- Ireland Abstract: Bacterial colonisation of the intestine has a major role in the post-natal development and maturation of the immune and endocrine systems. These processes are key factors underpinning central nervous system (CNS) signaling. Regulation of the microbiota-gut-brain axis is essential for maintaining homeostasis, including that of the CNS. Moreover, there is now expanding evidence for the view that commensal organisms within the gut play a role in early programming and later responsivity of the stress system. Research has focused on how the microbiota communicates with the central nervous system (CNS) and thereby influences brain function. The routes of this communication are not fully elucidated but include neural, humoral, immune and metabolic pathways. This view is underpinned by studies in germ-free animals and in animals exposed to pathogenic bacterial infections, probiotic agents or antibiotic agents which indicate a role for the gut microbiota in the regulation of mood, cognition, pain and obesity. Thus the concept of a microbiota-gut brain axis is emerging which suggests that modulation of the gut microflora may be a tractable strategy for developing novel therapeutics for complex stress-related CNS disorders where there is a huge unmet medical need.
"Brain-Gut Axis: The Effect of Intestinal Microbiome on Mental Health" - Dr Emily Deans
 
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Humans co-evolved with their microbiome, pseudocomensal organisms, and parasites. These “external” organisms have endocrine, immune, and direct communication with the brain. This presentation will cover evidence for how the microbiome influences mental health, and emerging strategies for improving the gut-brain axis and decreasing systemic inflammation.
Gut Bacteria and Chronic Disease | The Exam Room Podcast
 
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Jim Loomis, M.D., talks about gut bacteria's influence on our overall health and how it's tied to our risk for chronic diseases. http://www.pcrm.org/podcast/gut-bacteria-101
Views: 5402 Physicians Committee
Allies or enemies? Gut microbiota and the war on fat | Joe Alcock
 
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The human gut microbiota has been described as a “forgotten organ” that is essential to human health and happiness. Evidence suggests that commensal microbes are protective against allergy, nutrient deficiency, and certain infections. However, not all interactions between vertebrates and their microbes are friendly. We argue that competition for nutrients and other resources cause conflicts of interest in the metagenome, the combination of human and microbial genes. Metagenomic conflicts of interests might drive some unhealthy eating behaviors, since nutrient energy is shared between the host and microbiota. This hypothesis has implications for food cravings and the obesity epidemic. Dr. Alcock is an emergency physician at the University of New Mexico who has taught evolutionary medicine to students in the UNM School of Medicine and UNM Biology Department since 2008. Dr. Alcock studies the translational potential of evolutionary medicine, with a special interest in human microbiome co-evolution. His current research is focused on the effects of diet and circdian rhythm disruption on the human microbiome and immune system. Allies or enemies? Gut microbiota and the war on fat Joe Alcock, Associate Professor Department of Emergency Medicine University of New Mexico
Brain Fog | How to think clearly | Microbiome | Doses of Fun
 
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Have you or “a friend” been experiencing slow thinking? Well, the answer might lie in their poop. Subscribe for more! https://goo.gl/eoUhoq Yes, you read right, we’re talking about the same feces! More importantly, we’re talking about how your gut affects your brain. What is the correlation between the two? Learn more about why a healthy gut is important in this video. Follow me for more! Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/kienvuumd Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/kienvuumd Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/kienvuumd Welcome to Dr. Kien's new YouTube channel. It's health and medicine mixed with doses of fun and laughter. On this channel, you're going to learn best practices from all healing modalities - from the conventional to the not so conventional. And we're going to have fun !!! Through these videos you’ll hear from physicians, healers and coaches to discuss best practices on diet, nutrition, fitness, epigenetics, biohacking, and many others to help you live a healthier, more positive, productive & fulfilled life. Here is what I talked about: Do you ever feel like no matter how much you want to hurry up or do something, your brain just wants to move very slowly? But what does your poop have to do with that? Slow or impaired cognitive function is a classic symptom of brain fog, and it can make the simplest tasks seem like Olympian feats. You probably know that some of your health is part genetics, or your DNA, and one part lifestyle. But research shows now a third component of health that you need to know about. That’s the human microbiome. So here’s a short little summary of everything you need to know to understand your microbiome. Microbes: they’re key element in digestion. Modern diets evolved faster than our bodies. Thankfully, gut microbes have evolved fast enough to help bridge the gap between your diet and your body. A healthy gut supports the immune system by starving and eliminating pathogens. Your gastrointestinal tracts has its own nervous system called the enteric nervous system, and it can release a broad range of neurotransmitters including serotonin and dopamine, and it creates a bridge between emotions and stress levels. Scientists are beginning to view the gut as its own ecosystem because it’s so insanely complex. Transplanting a normal mouse with an obese mouse, yes, a fecal transplant, can turn that normal mouse obese! Your microbes are affected by your basic activities, such as showering, using skin care products, and eating. When your gut lacks a healthy balance of microbes, that’s called Dysbiosis. Dysbiosis can lead to obesity, or feeling down, or chronic diseases such as diabetes and certain cancers. It can also lead to autoimmune disorders such as Crohn's, Hashimoto’s irritable bowel disease, and arthritis. Okay, I can think what you’re thinking. Where does my poop come in Kien? Well, a gut imbalance, or Dysbiosis, can lead to brain fog. One way that an imbalanced gut can cause brain fog is something called leaky gut syndrome. You see, under normal circumstances, the lining of our intestines has something called tight junctions, and that tight junction is usually a big barrier to keep toxins outside of our bloodstream. With Dysbiosis, those tight junctions become very leaky, and then toxins could come in. That could then produce lots of things that trigger inflammation and cause you to have brain fog. Another way that an imbalanced gut can trigger brain fog is when bacteria produce too much histamine. Histamine aids in alertness and learning, but if you have too many bacteria producing too much histamine, it has the opposite effect on your brain and hinders cognitive function. Specifically, this nerdy thing called H3 Auto-inhibitory Receptors. Another way gut imbalance can lead to brain fog is when good bacteria that keep yeast levels in check drop too low. If your good bacteria levels are reduced by antibiotic use, excess of alcohol, too many refined carbs, or even some birth control pills, the yeast levels get too high. This impairs your body’s ability to regulate healthy Serotonin levels, or yeast, or Canada? which releases neurotoxins, which can cause brain fog. There’s very easy way to find out to find out if a microbe is causing your brain fog, and it only requires a small poop sample. This awesome test can be completed quickly and easily in the comfort of your own home. Stay tuned on my blog with Nadine Jane when we discuss biome. Your body’s natural state is health. Your small daily choices have a cumulative effect on your health. Take control and choose one small habit to support your gut health today. Remember, you are your best medicine. Hey, I hoped you enjoyed that video! Do u know somebody struggling with brain fog? If so, do them a favor and share this video with them. It might hold answer they’ve been looking for. And, again, if you have any questions or comments, go ahead and leave them below, and don’t forget to hit the subscribe button.
Views: 155 Kien Vuu MD
The Gut-Brain Connection Series
 
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The Gut-Brain Connection and overcoming depression, anxiety, obesity, overeating, anger, lust and many lifestyle diseases. You will never look at food the same way! In this seminar you will learn - The best lifestyle to help people combat chronic diseases like diabetes, heart disease, etc. How to eat till you are comfortably full and still lose weight. (if you need to) You will never need to count carbs or calories again. Powerful tips on overcoming depression How the gut-brain connection can help you overcome anxiety and depression How what you eat can make you happy or depressed About the diet of the worlds longest living people According to the National Institutes of Health, the book of Daniel in the Bible reveals the first clinical trial in all of recorded history. What is interesting about this clinical trial, which was conducted 2500 years ago, is that it is a study on the gut-brain connection. Inspiration revealed, long before modern science, the staggering fact that what affects the gut will ultimately affect the brain as well. Is it possible that the majority of mental problems may actually stem from the gut? Is it possible to overcome depression, anxiety, bouts of anger and social anxiety by changing the way you eat? One of the greatest reasons people are not able to find victory in the area of overeating and eating unhealthy food is because they are taken captive by the negative aspects of the gut-brain connection. Instead of being captive to these negative aspects, you can use it to your advantage to help you overcome in various areas of your life. You will also learn additional information on the diet of the longest living people in the world. In this seminar, you will see how cutting-edge science proves what was given long ago by inspiration and how your life can be changed through this Biblical approach. Foundations of Biblical Health 56 minutes Digestion Matters 48 minutes Addictions in the Brain 1:00 Gut Brain Connection 1:01 Weight Loss, The Full Factor 50 minutes Depression and How to Eat 1:18
Views: 1179 AnchorPointFilms
How Your Brain Affects Your Digestion
 
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Good digestion is the essential for health, so we're looking at how to fix digestion from top to bottom, starting with the brain... For more information about nutritional therapy, check out thebaconproject.com
Views: 203 The Bacon Project
Your gut and mental health
 
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You have two brains. One between your ears and one behind your belly button. The health of your intestinal environment directly affects your mental health, etc.
Views: 261 Dr. Matt Mason
Cracking the code of Brain Gut Microbiome Communication -
 
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The Institute for Genomics and Bioinformatics Distinguished Speaker Series presents: "Cracking the code of brain gut microbiome communication" Abstract: Preclinical and clinical studies have demonstrated bidirectional interactions within the brain gut microbiome (BGM) axis. Gut microbes communicate to the central nervous system through at least three parallel and interacting channels involving nervous, endocrine, and immune signaling mechanisms. On the other hand the brain can affect the community structure and function of the gut microbiota through the autonomic nervous system, by modulating regional gut motility, intestinal transit and secretion, and gut permeability, and potentially through the luminal secretion of hormones which directly modulate microbial gene expression. A series of largely preclinical observations implicates alterations in BGM communication in the pathogenesis and pathophysiology of several common disorders, yet the mediators and communication channels underlying these associations remain largely unknown. Bio: Emeran Mayer is a Gastroenterologist, Neuroscientist and Professor in the Departments of Medicine, Physiology and Psychiatry at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA. He is the Executive Director of the G Oppenheimer Center for Neurobiology of Stress & Resilience and the co-director of the CURE: Digestive Diseases Research Center at UCLA. As one of the pioneers and leading researchers in the role of mind-brain-gut interactions in health and chronic disease, he has made major scientific contributions to the area of basic and translational enteric neurobiology with wide-ranging applications in clinical GI diseases and disorders. His most recent work in the area of brain gut interactions has focused on the role of the gut microbiota in influencing different aspects of the brain gut axis, including food addiction in obesity, and gastrointestinal symptoms in functional and inflammatory bowel disorders. His book The Mind Gut Connection was published by Harper&Collins in July 2016 and has been translated into 12 languages. Recorded on March 15, 2018.
Views: 107 UCIBrenICS
Digestive Hormones, Gut Bacteria & Gastric Bypass
 
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Access the show notes here http://highintensityhealth.com/revealing-the-links-between-food-gut-hormones-and-intestinal-bacteria/ Key Takeaways • Enteroendocrine cells and why they are so important • Metabolites released from enteroendocrine cells: the local and systemic effects • Key herbs, phytochemicals, proteins, and prebiotics that beneficially affect enteroendocrine cells • How prebiotics improve enteroendocrine cell function What are gut hormones? After you eat, the 50–70 percent rise in insulin, the pancreatic hormone that regulates blood sugar, is contingent upon the proper secretion of incretins, hormones released from the intestinal tract. (The most widely understood incretin hormones are called GLP-1, GLP-2, CCK, and PYY.) In addition to their integral role in blood sugar and insulin regulation, incretins govern appetite, growth of intestinal tissue, and intestinal transit and emptying. Bariatric surgery and the new generation of antidiabetic medications are linked to rapid improvements in blood levels of these incretins as well as other molecules, such as leptin, that regulate appetite.
Views: 5084 High Intensity Health
Your Stomach and Brain Are Connected
 
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'Your Stomach and Brain Are Connected' brought to you by VOA Transcript: https://learningenglish.voanews.com/a/health-lifestyle-stomach-and-brain-are-connected/3881525.html
Gut Bacterial Diversity & Immune System Balance w/ Maya Shetreat-Klein MD
 
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Get the show notes: http://bit.ly/1RSplZt Learn about the Dirt Cure: http://amzn.to/1OX41hN Key Discussion Points: 04:26 The Brain is the Top of the Totem Pole: The longstanding approach to the brain is that the central nervous system is an inner sanctum that nothing can penetrate. We are now learning that the brain has its own immune system, which is connected to the rest of the immune system. There is the central nervous system, the peripheral nervous system and the enteric nervous system of the gut, which contains enteric neurons. The G.I. tract produces more neurotransmitters than the central nervous system. If there is a problem in the gut, the enteric nervous system communicates that to the central nervous system and we feel it in our brain. Data is building that what happens in the gut is impacting our mood, our cognition, out memory, our anxiety, our stress levels, and our sleep. These are also modulated in part by our immune system. 07:30 Digestive Tract/Immune System and the Brain: Our immune system is heavily influenced by our digestive tract. Dr. Maya sees the immune system as a social entity. It wants to meet and greet. The immune system is an information processing center. When the immune system is not receiving the social interaction that it needs, it starts to get paranoid and may react to things that are not problematic. In response to the perceived threat, the immune system releases chemicals called cytokines. Dr. Maya thinks of cytokines as walkie-talkies, telling immune cells all over the body that there may be a problem. This can activate the immune system in the skin as eczema, or in the lungs as asthma, or in the gut as colitis, IBS, constipation, reflux or diarrhea. There are also immune cells in the brain called microglia, which are more than immune cells. They are more of a nurse cell that outnumbers neurons 3 to 1. They protect the neurons. When microglia receives the signal from cytokines, they go into warrior mode, releasing inflammatory factors which can damage neurons. This can manifest as attention problems of ADHD, seizures, migraines, tics, Tourette’s, or PANDAS. They are all linked to the immune system. 15:20 Gut Bacterial Diversity is the Key to Balancing the Immune System: The hygiene hypothesis, the idea that we are too clean, came from studies that showed that children who were raised on farms were less likely to have asthma, allergies and other allergic syndromes than children who lived in urban environments. People thought that farms are dirtier and must have more bacteria. Testing of bacteria levels showed that bacteria levels were similar. The difference was that on the farm, there was far more bacterial diversity. The immune system is social and likes to have a variety of visitors. Recent data is showing that when people with celiac have more diversity in their gut, their symptoms calm. A study was done on the stools of indigenous people of the amazon. They were not exposed to pesticides and antibiotics, eat natural foods, are born vaginally, and live with dirt and the earth. Their stool had more bacterial diversity than any other documented stool sample. They don’t have these chronic diseases. 35:51The Importance of Phytonutrients: Plants produce phytonutrients in response to stressors, making them more resilient. Our bodies crave phytonutrients. It is what makes food delicious to us. We interact with them on a cellular level, helping our bodies respond to our environment. 38:35 Fecal Microbial Transplantation Therapy: In fecal microbial transplantation, fecal matter from an individual is given to an ill individual via enema or capsule. It is being done in major medical centers for things like untreatable clostridium difficile. Some are using it for treating autism and other digestive tract issues. Man-made products fall short of providing true biodiversity. The problem is with the health and gut of the stool donor. There are not many truly healthy people.
Views: 5465 High Intensity Health
The role of ontologically distinct cardiac macrophages in ischemic injury
 
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Ted Rogers Centre for Heart Research 1st Scientific Symposium: a presentation by Jillian Macklin, a Centre-funded researcher. www.trchrsymposium.ca / www.tedrogersresearch.ca
ASMBS Science Lecture: How does the gut talk to the brain? Part 1
 
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Michael Cowley PhD presents at the 26th Annual meeting of the ASMBS NUTRIENT SENSING IN HYPOTHALAMIC NEURONS. How does the gut talk to the brain?
Views: 1096 asmbs
Microbiota changes after bariatric surgery
 
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In this presentation Fredrik Backhed explains that after a bariatric surgery, patients have a different microbiota that may improve their metabolisms.
The Function of Gut Bacteria
 
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Lia Lombino, Kelly Castro, Gina Giacalone Ms. Volino Anatomy mod 8
Views: 52 Lia Lombino
Gut Microbial Biome: The Second Bacterial Biome You Didnt Know About
 
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Small improvements to make for better Gut Health Sweat every day. Your gut bacteria operate best when you exercise regularly. That’s because regular exercise promotes biodiversity of your gut flora. Research shows that exercise actually increases the good bacteria in your gut! Get enough sleep. Lack of sleep has been associated with obesity. Now Research shows that one of the reasons sleep deprivation causes weight gain is because it significantly changes your gut flora. In fact, after just two nights of sleep deprivation the gut flora of patients resembled those of people who are obese. Now, here’s the catch, your gut flora can affect your sleep patterns, so in order to get a good night’s sleep, you must improve your gut flora. Get dirty. While being clean is fine, overly sterile environments don’t promote biodiversity of your gut bacteria. Go ahead and get dirty. And, skip the hand sanitizer. Find time to de-stress. Research shows that prolonged periods of stress can impair your gut bacteria and make you susceptible to infection. Eliminate artificial sweeteners. While the link between artificial sweeteners and weight gain is not clear, one thing research shows is that artificial sweeteners alter the gut bacteria in a way that causes glucose intolerance. Make preparing your meals a ritual. Every culture has rituals around food, but with our busy lifestyles, we have all but forgotten them. Turning your meal prep into a ritual – and it doesn’t have to be complicated or time-consuming – helps to bring awareness and intention to our meal and meal time. This relaxes you and sets you up for better digestion. Get your microbiome analyzed. If you want to know what is going on in your gut flora, you can take a test that will give you a snapshot. But, remember your microbiome is changing all the time with every meal. Take the gut-brain test. Your gut has its own nervous system – the enteric nervous system (ENS). Integrative neurologist Dr. Kulreet Chaudhary, author of The Prime, says that the answer to losing weight spontaneously is to make your gut smarter by bringing your enteric nervous system back online and in control of your food choices. To find out how well your gut-brain is working, take the Gut IQ Test. Like everything else, there is no one-size-fits-all when it comes to your microbiome. You may be a strict vegetarian, eat the Paleo way or fall somewhere in between. The key is to keep supporting your microbiome with the foods that are healthy for you.
Views: 82 ZenMode Philosophy
All About Probiotics and Prebiotics, with James Sloane and Markus Rothkranz
 
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James Sloane and Markus Rothkranz talk about the importance of Prebiotics, probiotics and their main food source, which is fiber. Our Raw Vegan Health Cookbook: http://www.markusworld.com/healthycookbook/probsloane Facebook: http://www.markusworld.com/facebook/probsloane Instagram: http://www.markusworld.com/instagram/probsloane Markus Rothkranz website: http://www.markusworld.com/Markus/probsloane Online Health Store: http://www.markusworld.com/products/probsloane German website: http://www.markusworld.com/german/probsloane Learn about the candida gut yeast connection, different strains of probiotics, what probiotic gut flora do and why they are so important and vital for our health. Also talked about is how gut flora can lead to obesity or weight loss depending on the type. Is Lactobacillus or bifidus or acidophilus really the type you need? James has lots of information at www.medcapsules.com and Markus at MarkusNews.com . Markus has a fiber available at MarkusFiber.com Learn about kefir, cultured fermented foods and why you must eat a high fiber diet and what happens if you don't. You will die without gut bacteria. https://ibstreatmentcenter.com/ibs/intestinal-bacteria-yeast-candida-and-parasites Our internal bacteria are actually critical to our health- so critical, in fact, that we cannot survive without them. They are fundamental to the development of our immune system, they help break down our food, and they even create nutrients that we need for good health. And most importantly for you, they play a large role in whether or not we experience diarrhea, constipation, gas, bloating, abdominal pain or IBS. You have ten times more bacteria in your body than cells and they are really important. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4425030/ Abstract: Gut bacteria are an important component of the microbiota ecosystem in the human gut, which is colonized by 1014 microbes, ten times more than the human cells. Gut bacteria play an important role in human health, such as supplying essential nutrients, synthesizing vitamin K, aiding in the digestion of cellulose, and promoting angiogenesis and enteric nerve function. However, they can also be potentially harmful due to the change of their composition when the gut ecosystem undergoes abnormal changes in the light of the use of antibiotics, illness, stress, aging, bad dietary habits, and lifestyle. Dysbiosis of the gut bacteria communities can cause many chronic diseases, such as inflammatory bowel disease, obesity, cancer, and autism. Too much Bad bacteria can make you sick, and gain weight. http://www.webmd.com/digestive-disorders/news/20140820/your-gut-bacteria#2 Many diseases -- of the skin, lungs, joints, and other tissue -- are caused by inflammation,” Petrosino says. “A bacterial imbalance can lead to elevated inflammation that can advance disease.” A recent study shows that people with untreated rheumatoid arthritis, an inflammatory autoimmune disease, have more of particular inflammatory bacteria in their intestines and less of known beneficial bacteria than their healthy counterparts. If you don’t have ample fiber in your diet you will get hungrier .. https://authoritynutrition.com/18-ways-reduce-hunger-appetite/ A high fiber intake stretches the stomach, slows its emptying rate and influences the release of fullness hormones. In addition, fiber can ferment in the bowel. This produces short-chain fatty acids thought to further help promote feelings of fullness. The best source of Probiotics is cultured foods versus pill supplements: http://cid.oxfordjournals.org/content/46/Supplement_2/S76.full Abstract: Europe is a multicultural continent where the consumption of fermented milks has traditionally been high in several countries. Thus, it is no wonder that the market for fermented dairy products with probiotic bacteria has been successful. The market for food applications of probiotics is clearly larger than that for probiotics sold in capsules, sachets, and other pharmaceutical forms. Yogurt-type drinks are the fastest-growing product category, but the diversity of probiotic food applications is not limited to milk-based products. Probiotic fruit juices, berry soups, and soy- and cereal-based fermented products are also sold….. Probiotics feed off prebiotics….they are considered soft fibers and are not as harsh to the body https://www.ijsr.net/archive/v4i9/SUB158128.pdf Probiotics feed off prebiotics. The maintenance of balance seems to keep the digestive system on track and heal. http://naturalhealthtechniques.com/antacids-antacid-side-effects/ http://bodyecology.com/articles/probiotic_foods_vs_supplements.php http://www.webmd.com/vitamins-supplements/ingredientmono-790-lactobacillus.aspx?activeingredientid=790&activeingredientname=lactobacillus
Views: 61722 The Healthy Life
Non-Antibiotic Drugs Affect our Gut Bacteria
 
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The gut microbiome plays a vital role in metabolism, physiology, nutrition and immune response. Previous studies have shown that some non-antibiotic drugs can lead to changes in composition of the gut microbiome, but the extent of this is not understood. Scientists at EMBL have now screened the effects of 1,200 marketed drugs on the growth of 38 representative bacterial strains found in the human gut. This e-learning video showcases the story, methodology and findings from this breakthrough Nature publication, published on the 19th March 2018. http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/nature25979 Find out more and take our quiz and interactive exercises by visiting our e-learning website https://www.embl.de/training/e-learning/drug_microbiome/index.html
Episode 34: The Gut-Brain Connection
 
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Because of the sheer number of neurons in the gut, the enteric nervous system is sometimes called the second brain. What're all those neurons doing down there? And what, or who, is controlling them? Science has recently revealed that the incredibly large population of microorganisms in the gut have a lot to say to the brain, by acting on these neurons and other mechanisms, and can impact everything from stress to obesity to autism. In this episode, we give the basic stats and facts about the enteric nervous system (and argue about whether it really is a "second brain") and cover how the gut can alter the brain via nerves, hormones, and the immune system. We then talk about what happens when mice are raised without gut microbes (weird) and whether yogurt has any chance of curing things like anxiety. Throughout, we marvel at how intuitive all this seems despite being incredibly difficult to actually study. All that plus: obscure literary references, Josh's hilariously extreme fear of snakes, multiple misuses of the word "species," and DIY feces transplants! For more: http://unsupervisedthinkingpodcast.blogspot.com/2018/06/episode-34-gut-brain-connection.html
Views: 13 UST Podcast
Master Your Microbiome
 
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When the gut bacteria in your microbiome are out of balance, it makes you weak, tired, and inflamed – and it can even change your personality! If you rebalance your gut, the microbes will burn fat for you all day long! These cells in your gut biome can do everything from making you happier to clearing up acne to fixing autoimmune issues! Become a master of your microbiome with these 5 important steps!
The Hidden World Of The Gut Microbes & Their Involvement In Psychokinesis.
 
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I talk about how the microbes assist spirit mediums, sport activities and more.The Hidden World Of The Gut Microbes & Their Involvement In Psychokinesis. From my research. I'll also be using Schlieren photography to see our chi energy and how it effects our objects. Making connections to the energy of microbes and the world around us.
Views: 163 Mad Cat Sphere
Diet & Gut Control
 
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Paul Chek covers important, but seldom considered physiological factors that we should all be aware of in relationship to choosing the optimal diet for our individual needs. To learn more about this topic, read Paul's daily blog: http://www.paulcheksblog.com/ ATTENTION Viewers: Please be advised that this forum is not intended for personal therapy. Paul Chek does his best to share education and resources to help you live a healthier, more full life. If you have applied the teachings he shares here, and fully applied the methods according to the directions in his book "How To Eat, Move and Be Healthy!", his ebook, "The Last 4 Doctors You'll Ever Need - How To Get Healthy Now!, his audio/workbook program "You Are What You Eat!", and/or my DVD series "Healing Fungal and Parasite Infections - The Absolute Essentials", the next step is to apply the teachings available in his self-healing program titled, "The 1-2-3-4 For Overcoming Addiction, Obesity and Disease". If you are looking for a skilled CHEK Institute Trained Practitioner and or CHEK Holistic Lifestyle Coach for yourself or your loved one, please seek a qualified CHEK Practitioner in your area....there are over 10,000 world wide! http://www.chekconnect.com/app/home.htm Visit http://www.chekinstitute.com and http://www.ppssuccess.com to learn more about Paul Chek's teachings. SUBSCRIBE: http://youtube.com/PaulChekLive Paul Chek is founder of the C.H.E.K Institute and creator of the PPS Success Mastery program. http://chekinstitute.com http://www.ppssuccess.com Visit Paul on FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/paulcheksr
Views: 28828 Paul Chek
Gut Feelings: Probiotics and Mental Health
 
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Subscribe to Dr. Greger’s free nutrition newsletter and get the Evidence-Based Eating Guide: A Healthy Living Resource from Dr. Greger and NutritionFacts.org. Sign up at https://www.nutritionfacts.org/healthkit. DESCRIPTION: We've known our mental state can affect our gut flora, but might our good bacteria be affecting our mental state? This closes out my 4-part video series on the latest in probiotic science. I started with the two most established indications for their use in Preventing and Treating Diarrhea with Probiotics (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/preventing-and-treating-diarrhea-with-probiotics/), then moved onto a more speculative use in Preventing the Common Cold with Probiotics? (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/preventing-the-common-cold-with-probiotics/), and then offered practical advice on how to best take probiotic supplements in my last video, Should Probiotics Be Taken Before, During, or After Meals? (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/should-probiotics-be-taken-before-during-or-after-meals/). The colon removal story reminds me of the mastectomies they used to do for breast pain (Plant-Based Diets For Breast Pain http://nutritionfacts.org/video/plant-based-diets-for-breast-pain/). Why might the vegetarian diet alone have improved mood? Check out my videos Plant-Based Diet & Mood (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/plant-based-diet-mood/) and the follow-up Improving Mood Through Diet (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/improving-mood-through-diet/) as well as my serotonin series starting with Human Neurotransmitters in Plants (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/human-neurotransmitters-in-plants/). More on treating chronic fatigue syndrome in: • A Treatment for Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/a-treatment-for-chronic-fatigue-syndrome/) • Fibromyalgia vs. Vegetarian & Raw Vegan Diets (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/fibromyalgia-vs-vegetarian-raw-vegan-diets/) • Fibromyalgia vs. Mostly Raw & Mostly Vegetarian Diets (http://nutritionfacts.org/video/fibromyalgia-vs-mostly-raw-mostly-vegetarian-diets/) What else might our good bacteria be doing for us? They may be helping with weight control (Fawning Over Flora http://nutritionfacts.org/video/fawning-over-flora/ and Gut Flora & Obesity http://nutritionfacts.org/video/gut-flora-obesity/) and serving up anti-cancer compounds! (Flax and Fecal Flora http://nutritionfacts.org/video/flax-and-fecal-flora/ and Sometimes the Enzyme Myth Is True http://nutritionfacts.org/video/sometimes-the-enzyme-myth-is-true/). Have a question for Dr. Greger about this video? Leave it in the comment section at http://nutritionfacts.org/video/gut-feelings-probiotics-and-mental-health/ and he'll try to answer it! http://www.NutritionFacts.org • Subscribe: http://www.NutritionFacts.org/subscribe • Donate: http://www.NutritionFacts.org/donate • HOW NOT TO DIE: http://nutritionfacts.org/book • Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NutritionFacts.org • Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/nutrition_facts • Instagram: http://instagram.com/nutrition_facts_org/ • Google+: https://plus.google.com/+NutritionfactsOrgMD • Podcast: http://nutritionfacts.org/audio/
Views: 85981 NutritionFacts.org
Molecular Dialogues with the Microbiota: Insights from the Zebrafish Intestine
 
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Air date: Wednesday, February 08, 2012, 3:00:00 PM Time displayed is Eastern Time, Washington DC Local Category: Wednesday Afternoon Lectures Description: My research program investigates how animals co-exist with microorganisms in the spectrum of interactions from mutualism to pathogenesis. We use the model vertebrate, zebrafish, to study the microbial communities of the intestine and ask how these communities influence the development and function of the host. We strive to understand how these systems of host-associated microbial communities assemble, how they function dynamically, and how they evolve. Our work employs genetic manipulations of host and bacteria, gnotobiology, live imaging, and ecological modeling to understand host-microbe interactions at many levels, ranging from molecules to populations. The NIH Wednesday Afternoon Lecture Series includes weekly scientific talks by some of the top researchers in the biomedical sciences worldwide. For more information, visit: The NIH Director's Wednesday Afternoon Lecture Series Author: Dr. Karen Guillemin, University of Oregon Runtime: 00:50:00 Permanent link: http://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?17100
Views: 2253 nihvcast
Could Probiotics Be Used to Improve Human Mental Health
 
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Could Probiotics Be Used to Improve Human Mental Health Recent advances in research have described the importance of gut microbiota in influencing interactions between the central and the enteric nervous systems. These brain-gut interactions appear to be bidirectional by means of neural, endocrine, immune, and humoral signals. Most of the data have been acquired using rodents (mice or rats) and pigs. Could Probiotics Be Used to Improve Human Mental Health Enjoy and stay connected with us!! Subscribe to My Health Channel for daily videos. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCwOoPOwnExqVrkciOnyFtBg Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/Tizzyworld1
Views: 36 My Health Channel
ASMBS Science Lecture: How does the gut talk to the brain? Part 3
 
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Michael Cowley PhD presents at the 26th Annual meeting of the ASMBS NUTRIENT SENSING IN HYPOTHALAMIC NEURONS. How does the gut talk to the brain?
Views: 288 asmbs
“The Microbiome As It Relates To Gout” - Tune in April 1st @ 7pm MST!
 
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http://thegoutkiller.com/blog/gout-diet/proper-digestive-function/  As I get further and further into understanding the chronic disease of gout and chronic diseases in general, there is a common theme that has broken the biochemistry - Poor Digestion. And invariably, poor digestion always has something to do with the "microbiome" - i.e. the good and bad bacteria, yeasts, fungi, parasites, and more of the small and large intestines.  That's what we will be talking about, see you there!
Views: 195 The Gout Killer
12 Ways to Unlock the Powers of the Vagus Nerve
 
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WELCOME! 😃 SUBSCRIBE ► http://bit.ly/2fu2wQF | ★ PREVIOUS VIDEOS ► http://bit.ly/2vHZRJk | ★ PLAYLISTS ► http://bit.ly/2ihjMJZ ********************************** 12 Ways to Unlock the Powers of the Vagus Nerve How to Hack Your Nervous System The vagus nerve is the most important nerve you probably didn’t know you had. Unlike the other Vegas, what happens in this vagus doesn’t stay there. The vagus nerve is a long meandering bundle of motor and sensory fibers that links the brain stem to the heart, lungs, and gut. It also branches out to touch and interact with the liver, spleen, gallbladder, ureter, female fertility organs, neck, ears, tongue, and kidneys. It powers up our involuntary nerve center—the parasympathetic nervous system—and controls unconscious body functions, as well as everything from keeping our heart rate constant and food digestion to breathing and sweating. It also helps regulate blood pressure and blood glucose balance, promotes general kidney function, helps release bile and testosterone, stimulates the secretion of saliva, assists in controlling taste and releasing tears, and plays a major role in fertility issues and orgasms in women. Dr Justin Hoffman, a Santa Rosa, California, licensed naturopathic medical physician, says: Without the vagus nerve, key functions that keep us alive would not be maintained. Nationally recognized sports nutritionist, strength, and conditioning coach Brandon Mentore elaborates: The vagus nerve is extremely critical to your overall health and is intimately tied in with multiple organs and systems of the body. The vagus nerve has fibers that innervate virtually all of our internal organs. The management and processing of emotions happens via the vagal nerve between the heart, brain and gut, which is why we have a strong gut reaction to intense mental and emotional states. Vagus nerve dysfunction can result in a whole host of problems including obesity, bradycardia (abnormally slow heartbeat), difficulty swallowing, gastrointestinal diseases, fainting, mood disorders, B12 deficiency, chronic inflammation, impaired cough, and seizures. Meanwhile, the vagus nerve stimulation has been shown to improve conditions such as: Anxiety disorder Heart disease Tinnitus Obesity Alcohol addiction Migraines Alzheimer’s Leaky gut Bad blood circulation Mood disorder Cancer A Closer Look At This Super Nerve The vagus nerve is the longest of our 12 cranial nerves. Only the spinal column is a larger nerve system. About 80 percent of its nerve fibers—or four of its five ‘lanes’—drive information from the body to the brain. Its fifth lane runs in the opposite direction, shuttling signals from the brain throughout the body. Anchored in the brain stem, the vagus travels through the neck and into the chest, splitting into the left vagus and the right vagus. Each of these roads is composed of tens of thousands of nerve fibers that branch into the heart, lungs, stomach, pancreas and nearly every other organ in the abdomen. The vagus nerve uses the neurotransmitter acetylcholine, which stimulates muscle contractions in the parasympathetic nervous system. A neurotransmitter is a kind of chemical messenger released at the end of a nerve fiber, that allows for signals to be moved along from point to point, which stimulate various organs. For example, if our brain could not communicate with our diaphragm via the release of acetylcholine from the vagus nerve, then we would stop breathing... ********************************** ★ SUBSCRIBE TO MY CHANNEL TO BE INFORMED FOR NEW DAILY VIDEOS! Use The Automatic Translation provided if necessary that you can find on the right bottom of the video with the words CC. You can also check on the decription the text of the video. LIKE & SUBSCRIBE You can check the article here: http://upliftconnect.com/12-ways-unlock-powers-vagus-nerve/ ********************************** SUBSCRIBE ► http://bit.ly/2fu2wQF PAYPAL DONATIONS WELCOME [email protected] ► http://bit.ly/2w3B5mP LIKE MY FACEBOOK ► http://bit.ly/2usDEeA FOLLOW ME ON TWITTER ► http://bit.ly/2urLb1e FOLLOW GOOGLE+1 ME ► http://bit.ly/2vSmewd CHECK OUT MY OTHER VIDEOS ► http://bit.ly/2vHZRJk THANK YOU FOR WATCHING THIS VIDEO! LIKE & SUBSCRIBE Be Blessed ********************************** 12 Ways to Unlock the Powers of the Vagus Nerve Brain,Wellness,Dacher Keltner,Greater Good Science Center,compassion,vagus nerve,psychology,neuroscience,Science of Chakras,Vagus Nerve,Meditation,How to Stimulate Your Vagus Nerve,Mental Health,Chakras,YouTube,Video,What is Vagus Nerve?,Anxiety,Depression,How to cure depression,Science of Healing,How to,Science,Chakra Healing,Albert Einstein,prana,upanishads,parasympathetic nervous system,david lynch foundation,What is meditation,stimulate vagus nerve,life hack
Fiona Powrie: Gut reactions
 
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Research in gastroenterology Our gastrointestinal tract faces the challenge of having to mount protective immune responses against invading pathogens while not activating these mechanisms against dietary antigens or normal enteric flora. Professor Fiona Powrie aims to characterize the cellular and molecular pathways that control intestinal homeostasis, and how these break down in inflammatory bowel disease and colon cancer. Gut Reactions Intestinal immune system and bacteria Our guts are home to trillions of intestinal bacteria and more immune cells than anywhere else in our bodies. Investigating the relationship between the two is vital as a breakdown can lead to diseases such as inflammatory bowel disease and bowel cancer, and is also linked to type 2 diabetes and obesity.
Friends with Benefits: Microbes, Diet & Me - Eric Alm, PhD and Tim Spector, MD
 
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ON BEING HUMAN (series title) Exploring the layers of the human experience LEE AND NILE ALBRIGHT ANNUAL SYMPOSIUM Friends with Benefits: Microbes, Diet & Me Wednesday, October 7, 2015 Eric Alm, PhD, Karl Van Tassell Career Development Associate Professor of Bioengineering at MIT, Associate Member of the Broad Institute, and Co-Director of the Center for Microbiome Informatics and Therapeutics; and Tim Spector, MD, Professor of Genetic Epidemiology at King’s College London, Honorable Consultant Physician at Guy’s and St. Thomas’ Hospital, and author of The Diet Myth: The Real Science Behind What We Eat Why is it that one person can eat a meal and gain weight and another eats exactly the same food and loses pounds? Genes are part of the answer, but the latest science shows another vital aspect that lies within us: microbes. This microbiome of 100 trillion “bugs” co-habit our bodies and influence our biology in myriad ways that scientists are beginning to understand. Tim Spector leads the largest microbiome project in the United Kingdom, using genetic sequencing to study the gut bacteria of 5,000 twins, and founded the British Gut project in 2014. Eric Alm studies microbial ecology, how our microbes can improve human health, and how we can turn our “bugs” into drugs. Learn how your diet affects your microbes and your microbes affect your diet. Funding provided by the Lee and Nile Albright Annual Symposium Fund. Additional funding provided by the Lowell Institute.
Views: 23521 BostonMOS
Hack Your Biochemistry To Create Spontaneous Weight Loss Improved Mental Health Dr Kulreet Chaudhary
 
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In this epi sode we discuss how neurology's perspective on the brain fundamentally ignores the health of the entire system, we look at your gut biome’s role in depression, mood regulation and how the microbiome controls your behavior and emotions, we ask why it is so hard for people to break negative eating habits, talk about the biochemistry of addiction, the incredible importance of understanding your microbiome and gut health with Dr. Kulreet Chaudhary. Dr. Kulreet Chaudhary is a neuroscientist and Ayurveda expert. She has participated in over 20 clinical research studies working with new stem cell therapies for diabetic neuropathy and drug development for the treatment of ALS. Dr. Chaudhary is the author of The Prime: Prepare and Repair Your Body for Spontaneous Weight Loss, and is a regular guest on the Dr. Oz show! How Dr. Chaudhary’s personal experience led her down the path of integrative medicine The health of the brain is highly dependent on the health of the gut Auyerveda is the oldest recorded medical system in the world - one of the oldest forms of “lifestyle medicine" Why food is medicine The way you live dictates whether you are sick or healthy Disease is a result of imbalance and can be cured by changing habits How the Neurologist’s perspective on the brain fundamentally ignores the health of the entire system Dr. Chaudhary’s perspective on how eastern & integrative medicine can be integrated with western science to form a more holistic solution for health Tumeric is a great example of a spice that has scientifically demonstrated health benefits Micro-biome & gut health underpins huge medical issues Western medicine is just now catching up with insights from 5000 year old holistic medicines 90% of your serotonin comes from your gut and gut health is a major factor in depression Scientifically, the mind and mental health are deeply connected and directly related gut health Why is it so hard for people to break negative eating habits? Is it really just a question of willpower? The neurochemistry and biochemistry that underpins negative eating habits Your micro biome itself can shift your eating habits and make you desire and consume certain foods The science behind how addictions form in our brains (especially food addictions) Why 85% of people cannot change the way they are eating with willpower The biochemistry of addiction and food addiction & the role dopamine plays How food scientists have engineered junk food to produce massive dopamine spikes The dangers of overstimulated dopamine receptors and how they lead to addiction An obese person’s brain chemistry responds the same way to sugar as a cocaine addict responds to cocaine Environmental toxins and toxic inflammation and how they impact your body Enteric nervous system - the “brain inside your gut” which produces 95% of the serotonin and 50% of the dopamine in your body “The gut does most of the talking and the brain does most of the listening” Who dictates the content of what the gut says? The Microbiome "How smart is your gut?" How fecal matter transplants in mice can completely reverse genetically engineered personality traits Research clearly demonstrates that your micro-biome controls your behavior and emotions We are still in the infancy of discovering and understanding the microbiome - there is a lot of “noise” that’s hard to understand The importance of taking an individualized approach to gut health - its not always about taking probiotics or fermented food The most foundational steps to implement in order to improve your gut health The simplest interventions are usually the most powerful How Tumeric has helped reduced Alzheimers disease by 75% in India Foods and spices are more interactive than the “unilateral” approach of western medicines - interacting with multiple cells and systems, rather than a hyper focused intervention We discuss a variety of herbs and supplements that Dr. Chaudhary recommends to improve your gut health and microbiome The environment can interact with your genes to change genetic expression Dr. Chaudhary’s work as a neurologist revealed many of the same conclusions from Auyervedic medicine How your genes interact with the environment, including what you’re eating, to create the outcomes in your life Subscribe to our channel! https://goo.gl/vHJBkk Thanks for watching! Please like and share
Improving mental health by improving gut health
 
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http://www.askdrryan.com/blog Mental health is a huge issue, and it's as important to look after your mental health as much as it is to look after your physical health. One of the easiest ways to do that is to control inflammation. You have more neurotransmitters in your gut than you do in your brain. The connection between your Central Nervous System (Brain and Spinal Cord) and your Enteric Nervous System (your nerves in your gut) is an exciting new field of study for mental health experts. Inflammation throughout your body caused by poor diet is causing more than obesity, chronic fatigue, brain fog, diabetes, heart disease, and cancer. Read more about the effects of inflammation on your brain and mental health at http://www.askdrryan.com/blog
Views: 25 Ask Dr. Ryan
The Gut-Brain Connection: Nutrition & Its Role in Ending Chronic Pain - Part 3 of 3 (10-3-2013)
 
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Gary Kaplan, DO, founder and director of the Kaplan Center for Integrative Medicine, in McLean, VA, discusses why people stay in pain, in spite of treatment, and how treatment strategies must change to become more effective. In this 3-part video series, Dr. Kaplan outlines the following: - The neuro-physiological connection between the human gut and brain. - The gut's role in mediating chronic pain conditions. - The effect of pain medications and antibiotics on gut health. - The problem of "leaky gut" and how this condition contributes to chronic pain, inflammation, obesity, fatigue, metabolic syndrome and depression. - How to improve gut health through nutrition, exercise and stress management.
Views: 719 KaplanCenter
The Gut-Brain Connection: Nutrition & Its Role in Ending Chronic Pain - Part 1 of 3 (10-3-2013)
 
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Gary Kaplan, DO, founder and director of the Kaplan Center for Integrative Medicine, in McLean, VA, discusses why people stay in pain, in spite of treatment, and how treatment strategies must change to become more effective. In this 3-part video series, Dr. Kaplan outlines the following: - The neuro-physiological connection between the human gut and brain. - The gut's role in mediating chronic pain conditions. - The effect of pain medications and antibiotics on gut health. - The problem of "leaky gut" and how this condition contributes to chronic pain, inflammation, obesity, fatigue, metabolic syndrome and depression. - How to improve gut health through nutrition, exercise and stress management.
Views: 1789 KaplanCenter
Dietary Supplement Practicum 2018--Emerging Science: The Microbiome and Nutrition
 
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(Bethesda, MD) In this presentation, Cindy D. Davis, Ph.D., director of grants and extramural activities at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) Office of Dietary Supplements, defines the human microbiome and describes the evidence that diet and dietary supplements can modulate the gastrointestinal microbial community structure. She also describes the evidence that the gastrointestinal microbiome can influence the response to dietary components and the relationship between dietary components and the microbiome and chronic diseases such as obesity, cardiovascular disease, and cancer. This presentation is part of the 2018 Mary Frances Picciano Dietary Supplement Research Practicum sponsored by the NIH Office of Dietary Supplements (ODS). This 2.5-day annual event for faculty, students, and health practitioners provides a thorough overview of issues, concepts, unknowns, and controversies about dietary supplements and supplement ingredients. It also emphasizes the importance of scientific investigations to evaluate the efficacy, safety, and value of these products for health promotion and disease prevention as well as how to carry out this type of research. For more information: https://ods.od.nih.gov/Research/dsrp.aspx
Views: 372 NIHOD
Head Trauma & Fibromyalgia
 
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What happens after head trauma? It can be an initiating factor in chronic pain syndromes. It doesn't take a lot to damage the blood-brain barrier. Watch this video as Dr. Beyer explains.
Dr. Emeran Mayer: "The Mind-Gut Connection" | Talks at Google
 
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Dr. Emeran Mayer joins us in the Mountain View Teaching Kitchen to present his new book The Mind-Gut Connection and to talk about how our gut and our brain are inextricably linked; how the microbes living in our gut play a crucial role in this dialogue; and what he recommends to harness this connection. After the talk, Dr. Mayer answers questions from our moderator, Liv Wu, and from the audience. Get the book here: https://goo.gl/lJiO8k Moderated by Liv Wu.
Views: 9141 Talks at Google
The Gut-Brain Connection: Nutrition & Its Role in Ending Chronic Pain -  Part 2 of 3 (10-3-2013)
 
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Gary Kaplan, DO, founder and director of the Kaplan Center for Integrative Medicine, in McLean, VA, discusses why people stay in pain, in spite of treatment, and how treatment strategies must change to become more effective. In this 3-part video series, Dr. Kaplan outlines the following: - The neuro-physiological connection between the human gut and brain. - The gut's role in mediating chronic pain conditions. - The effect of pain medications and antibiotics on gut health. - The problem of "leaky gut" and how this condition contributes to chronic pain, inflammation, obesity, fatigue, metabolic syndrome and depression. - How to improve gut health through nutrition, exercise and stress management.
Views: 930 KaplanCenter
The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 2)
 
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The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 2) Air date: Thursday, August 17, 2017, 8:15:00 AM Category: Conferences Runtime: 07:32:24 Description: The 2017 NIH-wide microbiome workshop will strive to cover advances that reveal the specific ways in which the microbiota influences the physiology of the host, both in a healthy and in a diseased state and how the microbiota may be manipulated, either at the community, population, organismal or molecular level, to maintain and/or improve the health of the host. The goal will be to seek input from a trans-disciplinary group of scientists to identify 1) knowledge gaps, 2) technical hurdles, 3) new approaches and 4) research opportunities that will inform the development of novel prevention and treatment strategies based on host/microbiome interactions over the next ten years. Author: NIH Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?23423
Views: 1880 nihvcast
Treating Type 2 Diabetes without Surgery or Drugs | Pankaj “Jay” Pasricha, M.B.B.S., M.D.
 
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Jay Pasricha talks about an experimental, noninvasive technique that may deliver some of the benefits of gastric bypass surgery. For more information please visit: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/institute_basic_biomedical_sciences/news_events/2016_Weighty_Matters.html
Before the First Cup with Jules - Mad Science Food, Brain/Gut Axis & Microbiome  5-7-2015
 
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Before the First Cup with Jules - USDA, Vilsack & Your Food Safety 5-6-2015 - https://youtu.be/NTWlO0sj6XQ Why Scientists are Worried about the GMO Potato and Apple | Institute for Responsible Technology - http://bit.ly/1EtdSKg HUMANS SHARE MICROBIOMES WITH THEIR DOGS, STUDY FINDS - http://www.popsci.com/science/article/2013-04/humans-share-microbiomes-their-dogs-study-finds How Your Cat Is Making You Crazy - http://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/2012/03/how-your-cat-is-making-you-crazy/308873/ Why scientists are worried about the GMO apple and potato video - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JFnqvPptcEc Nestle Quality and Safety - http://www.research.nestle.com/researchandinnovation/valuechain/qualityandsafety Nestle Nutrition Research - http://www.research.nestle.com/researchandinnovation/valuechain/nutritionresearch No Nestle: Guide to rbGH-Free Dairy Products - http://www.centerforfoodsafety.org/issues/1044/rbgh/guide-to-rbgh-free-dairy-products# Nestle is bottling water from California - Business Insider - http://www.businessinsider.com/nestle-is-bottling-water-from-california-2015-4 Nestle CEO: Water Is Not A Human Right, Should Be Privatized - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SEFL8ElXHaU Gut Feelings–the "Second Brain" in Our Gastrointestinal Systems - http://www.scientificamerican.com/article/gut-feelings-the-second-brain-in-our-gastrointestinal-systems-excerpt Gut feelings: the future of psychiatry may be inside your stomach - http://www.theverge.com/2013/8/21/4595712/gut-feelings-the-future-of-psychiatry-may-be-inside-your-stomach “The E. Coli Made Me Do It” - http://www.newyorker.com/tech/elements/the-e-coli-made-me-do-it Glyphosate & Honeybees, interview with Don Huber 2014 - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2HFDeno_5vU Mental Health May Depend on Creatures in the Gut - Scientific American - http://www.scientificamerican.com/article/mental-health-may-depend-on-creatures-in-the-gut/ Gut Bacteria Transplant: A New Treatment For Anxiety? - https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/reading-between-the-headlines/201309/gut-bacteria-transplant-new-treatment-anxiety Woman becomes obese after fecal transplantation from overweight donor - http://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/289085.php Eating Healthy Is A Mental Disorder, Scientists Say - http://www.inquisitr.com/1860459/eating-healthy-is-a-mental-disorder-scientists-say/ Cooking With Insects - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X0Z9-ItCMrk Star Trek-Style Replicator Serves Up Meals In 30 Seconds - https://youtu.be/qNJaMiO3WEY Beaver butt used as 'natural flavoring' in your food - http://www.naturalnews.com/042950_beaver_butt_natural_flavoring_castoreum.html UCY.TV is an investigative media platform, designed to give YOU a voice on the platform of your choice: Video, live radio, podcasts, written articles and more. UCY.TV's website offers visitors top-notch ORIGINAL alternative news from reputable journalists, investigative field reporters, insightful radio broadcasts, LIVE video streams, exclusive interviews, archives and an intelligent forum. To learn more about how to become a part of UCY and lend your voice to the growing alternative media movement, email: [email protected] Real news, for the people, by the people.
Views: 90 UCYTV
August 2013 A4M Gut Brain Symposium Preview - Dr. David Blyweiss
 
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This course will provide the latest information regarding the links between food and disease manifestations. The scope of the presentations will include a focus on GI and neurological disorders but will extend to other organ systems, including the cardiovascular system and others that may be affected by food and gut-associated immunological triggers, such as metabolic syndrome and obesity. For more information on this conference, being held on August 16-17 in Los Angeles, CA, please call 561-997-0112.
Views: 273 Redefining Medicine
Breaking News  - Ultimate party dress diet that will help you lose weight
 
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We love our guts and their tiny, alien inhabitants and we are utterly convinced by all the new science of their importance, especially when it comes to how we look and feel.But we want you to be just as convinced, so today, we’re going to tell you some of the science behind the Clever Guts Diet Recipe Book and explain why looking after your microbiome — the collection of microbes that live in your gut — will not only make you feel better, but help you shed weight before the party season kicks off.We know that most people find it easier to stick to something if they understand why they’re doing it — Clare is a GP and, in her experience, patients are much more likely to follow her recommendations if they really understand why she’s making them. So we’re hoping that once you understand what is really going on down there, you will find it easier to stick to our suggestions.One of the great things about the Clever Guts diet is that the weight loss is a side-effect of making your gut healthier. Focus on keeping your microbiome happy, rather than on the scales, and you’ll banish bloating and shift pounds more easily than ever.That’s because, as you’ll see, having the wrong sort of microbiome can actually make you fatter. When it comes to gut health, a varied mix of microbes is crucial — here’s why: the microbes in your gut have several functions, one of which is deciding how much energy your body extracts from food.There is mounting evidence they can shape hunger signals, help decide which foods we crave and determine how much our blood sugar levels spike after a meal. So once you’ve whipped your microbes into shape, hopefully the rest of you will fall into shape, too.The fact is, our digestive systems are not 100 per cent efficient. Some of the calories we take in will also be excreted. And, although much of the energy in the food we eat is extracted by our gut, we also depend on our gut bacteria to do some digesting for us.Mice with sterile, bacteria-free guts are much skinnier than normal mice, despite eating the same number of calories. With no bacteria to pull the calories from their food, a lot of what they eat passes right through their bodies.Some bacteria that live in our guts, including a tribe called Firmicutes, are better than others at extracting energy from our food. So, if Michael has more Firmicutes in his gut than Clare (which he does), he will probably be absorbing more calories after eating exactly the same meal.The more calories your body holds on to and the less you excrete, the more likely you are to become fat. That’s one reason why obesity is far more complicated than just saying: ‘It’s because you’re eating more calories than you burn off.’There is also mounting evidence that your gut bacteria may have a hand in decisions such as: ‘Shall I have a doughnut rather than a stick of celery?’ through something called the enteric system — or your ‘second brain’.The brain cells that line your gut communicate with the brain in your head via the vagus nerve. This is like a busy broadband network, with lots of messages going in both directions; the enteric system talks to your brain and your brain talks back.But, like miniature hackers, the microbes that live in your gut can tap in to this system and talk directly to your brain via the vagus nerve. They also produce a range of hormones and neurotransmitters that reach your brain via the bloodstream, to control mood and cravings.Why would your microbes want to manipulate you like 1
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