Why do people get so sick?
A lot of people are suffering from chronic inflammation and have chronic fatigue, but not everyone suffers from these chronic conditions.
So, why are people suffering from these symptoms?
As it turns out, there is a lot of research on the relationship between our diet and our immune system, and now a new study is showing that the microbiome of our body can play a major role in regulating how we feel, which could potentially lead to more effective treatments.
The study, which was published in the journal Immunity, looked at the gut microbiome of 6,000 people from the Netherlands and the US, and found that those with lower levels of inflammation and the presence of a particular type of bacteria were less likely to suffer from fatigue.
“Our results suggest that certain gut bacteria, called probiotics, may play a key role in improving fatigue,” Dr. Yvan van der Graaf, one of the researchers, told the BBC.
However, while the probiotics were able to reduce inflammation and fatigue, they didn’t affect the people with the highest levels of chronic inflammation, which can be caused by various infections.
Dr. van der Graf and his colleagues decided to look at the relationship with the microbiome after the microbiome was analyzed using a different method, called high-throughput analysis, which has been used in previous studies to track changes in the human body.
In this method, researchers measure the amount of bacteria within a given space.
This is achieved by using a microscope to scan the surface of the bacteria and look for a specific characteristic.
This method can also be used to determine the extent to which certain bacterial species are present in a given environment, for example, the amount and types of bacteria present in the mouth, nose and mouth mucosa.
When analysing the microbes, the researchers looked for the “key” bacteria, or the ones that produce specific compounds called probiotic compounds.
These probiotic molecules are produced by specific bacteria that are known to have a role in our immune response.
Researchers looked at how many different types of probiotic bacteria were present in each person’s gut, and how many probiotic products were present, and compared that to their levels of inflammatory cytokines.
According to Dr. van de Graaf and Dr. M. van den Bosch, the team found that people with high levels of gut inflammation and inflammation-related cytokines were more likely to be diagnosed with fatigue, which correlated with a lower microbiome, as well as being more susceptible to getting the cold and flu.
While the study is still in its infancy, the results could potentially be important in helping to develop treatments for chronic fatigue.
“There are some indications that we can improve people’s symptoms with probiotics and other gut-friendly compounds,” Dr van der Griaf told the Associated Press.
“So we think that these are promising prospects, and the findings could provide important insights in this field.”
“The microbiome of the gut is involved in many aspects of our immune responses and physiology,” Dr Van der Graaff added.
“For example, inflammation plays a major part in fatigue, so it’s possible that probiotics may help to prevent fatigue.”