Natural treatment for Intestinal dysbiosis

Treatment Approach
The information given here on intestinal dysbiosis represents a very general treatment strategy that must be tailored to the needs of individual patients

1) Use Colon-Hydrotherapy to remove faecal matter and the pathological flora that dominate in the large intestine

2) Identify and Remove The Underlying Cause: medication, diet, stress, poor immunity

3) Use supportive therapies such as acupuncture, herbal medicine or homeopathy to treat the person, strengthen the digestive system and the immune system.

3) Adjust diet and lifestyle to help restoring normal digestive function

4) Restore Intestinal Balance by Supplementing with Probiotics.
Once the abnormal microbes have been removed, it is crucial to supplement with probiotics in order to replace the
levels of beneficial bacteria and prevent future overgrowth with harmful organisms.

5) Heal and Repair the Intestinal Lining with the use of appropriate supplements

6) Establish a long term plan to maintain a healthy digestive system.
“Intestinal dysbiosis”,, is a term used to
describe a state in which the microorganisms
living in the intestinal tract are in a state of
imbalance and disorder.
In contrast to the beneficial flora (lactobacilli), some of the harmful organisms that may be present in large numbers in the intestinal tract include yeast, viruses, bacteria, and parasites.
Candida albicans is the most common type of yeast to exist in a state of dysbiosis, and it has been widely discussed in the medical community because of the systemic problems it can cause.

Some of the bacteria most commonly seen in intestinal dysbiosis include:
Clostridia, Citrobacter, E. coli, Klebsiella,
Pseudomonas, Salmonella, and Staphylococcus
aureus.

The majority of the people who experience
gastrointestinal symptoms have some degree of
dysbiosis.
There may be an overgrowth of harmful bacteria, a deficiency of beneficialbacteria, or both.
Whatever the case may be, correcting this underlying imbalance is essential before complete healing of the digestive system can occur.

Intestinal dysbiosis is problematic for a variety
of reasons:
First, many of the abnormal microbes
are considered to be pathogenic, meaning
they are capable of causing disease in the
body.
These microbes produce toxins that are
then released into circulation, leading to a
variety of systemic complaints.

There are published studies that identify a number of conditions as being caused by dysbiosis, including:
autoimmune disease, inflammatory bowel
disease, food allergies, eczema, psoriasis,
arthritis, and chronic fatigue syndrome.

Secondly, an imbalance in the normal bacterial
flora of the intestinal tract can lead to inflammation
of the gut wall.
This in turn can cause the “Leaky Gut Syndrome”.
In addition, the toxins from the pathogenic
bacteria can overload and eventually weaken
the immune system, decreasing our resistance
against invading viruses and bacteria from the
environment.

Finally, perhaps one of the most serious consequences of dysbiosis is that the harmful bacteria in the intestinal tract can overcrowd and possibly even kill off the beneficial probiotics,
preventing them from doing their job.

Probiotics are responsible for a number of
important functions in the body, including
keeping harmful microbes at bay, enhancing
digestion, producing certain vitamins, preventing
intestinal illness, and supporting the workings
of the immune system.

Signs And Symptoms associated with intestinal
dysbiosis include:
• Abdominal pain, cramps, or discomfort
• Gas, abdominal bloating
• Constipation, diarrhea, or alternating constipation and diarrhea
• Foul-smelling stools
• Bad breath, Indigestion
• Loss of appetite, food aversions, or food cravings
• Food allergies
• Leaky gut syndrome
• Inflammatory gastrointestinal conditions
(gastritis, colitis)
• Systemic problems such as headaches,
fatigue, and skin problems

Possible Causes
The causes of intestinal dysbiosis vary from individual to individual and include:
1) conventional medication:
A frequent our prolonged antibiotic use is by far the most common cause of intestinal dysbiosis. Antibiotics can eradicate both the harmful and beneficial bacteria in the intestinal tract, setting the stage for overgrowth with yeast, viruses, parasites,
and antibiotic resistant bacteria.
The intestinal flora is vulnerable to
eradication from antibiotics. A number
of other drugs, such as corticosteroids and non-steroidal antiinflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), can also upset the microbial balance of the
intestinal tract and lead to dysbiosis.

2) Poor diet
The amount of harmful and beneficial
flora present in the GI tract is directly
related to diet. A diet that high in fibres stimulate the proliferation of beneficial bacteria.
On the other hand, a diet high in fat, sugar, starchy
food, meat, dairy proteins, and processed
foods can disrupt this balance, cause the overgrowth of harmful organisms, damage to the gut wall, and a decrease in beneficial probiotics.

3) Improper digestion
Insufficient amounts of stomach acid (HCl) or digestive enzymes in the GI tract can lead to poor breakdown of foods and a tendency toward an overgrowth of parasites, bacteria, yeast.

4. Toxic exposure
The intestinal tract is exposed to ever increasing amounts of toxins from food and water.
These toxins can cause direct damage to the cells of the intestinal tract, produce inflammation of the gut lining, compromise the beneficial microflora, and weaken the immune system.

5. Stress
Chronic stress interfere with the body’s normal digestive processes. It also weaken the immune system and lead to compromised defenses.

6. Lowered Immune Function
A weakened intestinal immune system may explain why some people are prone to chronic intestinal
overgrowth with pathogenic yeast and bacteria.