Let food be thy Medicine and medicine be thy food, the age-old adage by Hippocrates, is certainly not an vague and loose dogma of ancient antiquity but the tenet of now. The new generation’s relationship with food is a wreck, with many kids accustomed to a processed, unbalanced diet. We have become reliant on ready-to-cook foods, takeaways and off-the-shelf snacks. With inadequate nourishment comes poor health, often debilitating at a personal level and also the reason behind enormous social and financial expense. Although we know Advantages of eating great food, lots of us just do not do enough to make basic changes to our diet. Instead of consume more fruit and vegetables and a fantastic balance of carbohydrate and protein-foods, we are increasingly turning to foods and beverages fortified with particular nutrients or ‘good’ bacteria -as a ‘magic fix’ for our erratic lives.
The wholesome, human gut Contains millions of bacteria that are beneficial. It is a symbiotic relationship: Our intestines make a fantastic habitat for the bacteria, and in return they help us digest our food, crowd out harmful bacteria, fortify the gut is immune response, and even produce certain nutrients, like vitamins B12 and K. Antibiotics, chronic illness, or a diet high in sugar or processed foods may interrupt the natural flora of the intestinal tract and make health problems such as constipation, indigestion, yeast overgrowth, and reduced immune function pure white radiance. With the increasing interest in self-care and integrative medicine, recognition of the connection between diet and health has not been more powerful.
Consequently, the Market for functional foods, or foods that promote health beyond providing basic nutrition, is booming. Within the functional foods movement is the small but rapidly expanding arena of probiotics – live microorganisms, which, when administered in adequate amounts, confer a health benefit on the host. Probiotics beneficially affect a person by enhancing intestinal microbial balance. The use of probiotic has been since time immemorial: by sauerkraut from Russia to cheese in Baghdad and veggies buried in earthen pots by Native Americans, these foods have been prized since ancient times. However, we have lost our connection with these foods in modern days, so they frequently seem so foreign After growing up with refrigeration and the fear of germs, it sounds wrong to leave things on the counter to sour. The smell and taste differs from what we are used to having.