Miami, FL (PRWEB) August 14, 2013
Recent study information released this last week from a long lengthy study done by the University of Swansea in the UK depicted findings that elderly adults were not protected from AAD or Antibiotic Associated Diarrhea when ingesting probiotics. In order to educate the public on the common myths surrounding probiotic uses, Probiotic Action shares industry information on the benefits, and myths surrounding the helpful germs.
The growth of the probiotic industry in recent years has caused the growth of many products claiming to have “Probiotic” qualities. While many supplements have been suggested for use in adults and children to help several issues related to intestinal health, acne, and even back pain, often users neglect to understand how probiotics are meant to support their system, and what kind of results to expect.
Unlike some regulated FDA approved supplements, probiotic supplements are not approved by the FDA to cure or prevent any disease - but still may help reduce symptoms from certain ailments. By function, probiotics are meant to help balance the bacteria in the intestinal tract, on the skin, and in the immune system. Often the result of the balance of bacteria from probiotic use is a reduced amount of inflammation in certain body systems, as well as the balance of good and bad bacteria, which in some cases could lead to infection. In turn, taking probiotics may help some individual systems, but degrees of effectiveness and usage will vary from one body to the next.
“Probiotics affect each person’s immune system differently. In the case of acne, users who consistently use a topical probiotic have noticed a reduction in swelling, redness, and pustules - of course there are some who may not see
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