Bacillus Coagulans (Lactobacillus Sporogenes)-The King of Probiotica
Probiotica are becoming more common due to scientific researches, and are now being categorized as functional foods. Probiotica are considered as viable microorganism that beneficially affect the host health when ingested, and therefore it is also known as beneficial bacteria. Bacillus Coagulans is a beneficial bacterium, and is also known as Lactobacillus Sporogenes due to its ability to produce spores. Spore-forming bacteria are something like ordinary plant seeds. When left alone, seeds are dormant—not alive, but not dead either. Rather, they remain in their protective shield in a state of “readiness.” Bacillus Coagulans is a safe, effective probiotic that needs no special handling, survives in stomach acid, and is delivered to the small intestine without loss of viable organisms. Most Probiotica are not effective because it cannot withstand the temperatures and pH levels of our stomach. There is no use taking probiotic that are dead and have no effects, Bacillus Coagulans is able to be effective in areas where most other Probiotica cannot.
History of Bacillus Coagulans (Lactobacillus Sporogenes)
Ancient physicians did not know about Probiotica , but they had long ago recognized the benefits of fermented foods and sour milk for digestive balance. They did not understand how Probiotica had worked at that time, but they recognized the benefits to our health. Modern science has shown us that supporting flora balance in the intestines and digestive tract helps ensure long-term wellness, a healthy immune system, and digestion. Bacillus Coagulans has a safe history of use. By contrast probiotic Lactobacillus species have been implicated in pathogenic and opportunistic infection in healthy and immune-compromised individuals. According to an exhaustive Medline search, Bacillus Coagulans has never been shown to be associated with any pathogenic/opportunistic infection.
The Beneficial Values of Bacillus Coagulans (Lactobacillus Sporogenes)Probiotic
Pre-clinical studies in rats fed fermented milk (therefore containing L.sporogenes) showed lower serum cholesterol levels than rats fed skim milk. Researchers theorize that the Lactobacillus binds to the cholesterol in the intestinal lumen, thereby reducing the level in the blood.
L. sporogenes inhibit the growth of pathogenic microorganisms in the digestive tract. This helps to restore the natural gastrointestinal organisms to normal levels. This action helps to treat conditions such as diarrhea and constipation.
Immune System Booster
The presence of intestinal bacteria stimulates the production of antibodies, which aids in overall immune system responses