In his popular new book “Happy Gut,” Dr. Vincent Pedre argues that chronic health problems can often be traced to the digestive system and fixed by changing the microbes in our gut. An upset digestive system is, according to Dr. Pedre, an imbalance between the good and bad bugs in the gut, including bacteria, yeasts and parasites. This imbalance is called dysbiosis.
Correcting dysbiosis in the tummy means correcting the host’s diet and the environment of the microbes.
An upset of the natural balance in microbes in the mouth results in dental decay and periodontal disease — a condition which surgical intervention (drilling and filling and scraping and scaling) cannot address. Oral dysbiosis is now linked to systemic inflammation, and is implicated like an upset tummy, to other chronic disorders.
Just like in the gut, dental care needs to amend the patient’s diet (and related risk factors such as salivary flow) and to adjust the microbial community on the teeth and under the gum line to deal with these 2 oral diseases.
Changing the patient’s diet and salivary flow are difficult. But resetting the microbial community on the tooth surface, safely and effectively, is rather easy.
Prevora is the answer to oral dysbiosis.
For more, please visit: http://partnersinprevention.ca/3743-2/.
By: Ross Perry
SOURCED: Partners In Prevention – http://partnersinprevention.ca