Miami, FL (PRWEB) May 09, 2013
Most dieticians will say that “we are what we eat”. A recent announcement from eprobiotics.com explains that for many in the first world, eating sugar or processed foods is a daily occurrence. The consumption of these foods is so much that in some cases has lead the first world culture to obesity issues, and diet triggered acne. Probiotic Action has long stood behind the thought that diet can change the body system’s chemicals balance, which in turn interferes with balancing the bacteria on the skin and acne symptoms. Probiotic Action shares insight coupled with points from eprobiotics.com on the link between sugar, probiotics, and acne.
Recent studies reported by eprobiotics.com announce that balancing the bacteria in the intestinal tract have been hypothesized to help block some of the chemicals, the article states:
“While researchers are still researching how probiotics reduce the cravings for sugar, they hypothesize it is closely related to bacteria’s need to feed on prebiotics.
"Prebiotics are carbohydrates that serve as food for probiotics. Probiotics living in the digestive system feed on carbohydrates, which consist of sugar. Harmful bacteria feed on sugars too; however, when probiotics are kept at a ration of 9:1, they significantly outnumber potentially harmful bacteria.”
Probiotic Action Spokesman, Fernando Perez explains that when one ingests sugary foods they are depleting the amount of good bacteria needed to help fight the bad bacteria ratio. For those who suffer from acne, eating more sugary foods without increased use of probiotics (as an acne cream, or as a daily supplement) to balance the growing bad bacteria could result in acne breakouts or internal bacterial infecti
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