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GMO foods: potential risks and how to avoid them

genetically modified food

The DNA of many GMO foods have been tampered with to create organisms that cannot naturally occur in nature, including merging bacterial and plant DNA.

Genetically modified foods have been widely touted as the foods of the future, or foods that will feed the world. As my last blog post reveals, Genetically Modified Organism (GMO or GM) foods have many potential health risks that you may not be aware of. Notably, GMO foods are linked to altering gut flora and disrupting the G.I. tract. The G.I. tract is the foundation for preventing and recovering from infections such as Staph, MRSA, or C. difficile.

There are enough studies and scientific evidence to raise major red flags about the safety and environmental effect of GMO foods. Unfortunately, there is also heavy resistance to evidence supporting the dangers of GMOs in both government and industry circles. Fortunately, you can reduce your exposure to these foods with a little knowledge and a few simple tips.
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Are GMO foods linked to G.I. disruption and infections?

Herbicide spray

The main ingredient in popular commercial herbicides and garden weed killers may lead to disruption of healthy G.I. flora in people

Foods made from Genetically Modified (GM, or GMO) crops are at the center of a heated political battle in the United States. Regardless of your opinions on GMO food safety, nobody can deny that the heavy use of herbicides and insecticides goes hand-in-hand with growing GMO crops. Perhaps the most troubling thing about GMO foods has nothing to do with the food itself, but rather what is sprayed on it.

The herbicide glyphosate, the main ingredient in Roundup® and other popular weed killers, is used heavily on GMO crops. In fact, “Roundup-Ready” crops are genetically modified to survive being sprayed with glyphosate, so that the spray only kills the weeds. The trouble is, glyphosate cannot be easily removed from foods after it is applied. And mounting evidence suggests that this popular herbicide negatively alters the balance of the microbiome, the healthy flora in the human gut.
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Liver support to speed infection recovery

Your liver plays many important roles to keep you alive and healthy, especially after an infection. The liver helps flush bacterial toxins from your body following an infection. It also removes toxins you pick up from the environment, from foods you eat and from taking antibiotic drugs. The nourishment you get from eating food enters your blood by way of the liver, making it a key link in feeding your body’s immune system.
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How long do you need to change your diet?

Yesterday a young man emailed a question about diet and recurring Staph infections. His first infection was 8 months ago. Fortunately, the antibiotics he took stopped his infection. He also began to eat better too: more foods that support the immune system, less foods that weaken it. But lately, he’s been eating the same old diet again, including cola, lots of red meat, alcohol and hardly any fruits or vegetables. In other words, he slipped back into the Standard American Diet (S.A.D.), which really is not helpful when it comes to recurring infections.
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Vitamin D deficiency and risk of infection

The shorter and cooler days of Fall mean less time spent outdoors in the sun. Spending more time indoors will certainly make you lose your tan. But there’s a much more important thing you risk losing that can leave you more prone to winter colds, flu, other infections and possibly even MRSA colonization.

One of the most crucial nutrients your body needs to fight and resist infections is vitamin D. This vitamin plays a big role in helping you avoid and recover from infections. Not only does vitamin D contain antibacterial properties, it also mediates infection-fighting responses in your body’s immune system.
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Health benefits of fermented foods – a probiotic alternative?

You’ve probably been hearing a lot about probiotics on TV, the internet and at your local grocery store lately. Over the past few years, new studies and research around the globe have been shedding light on the important role played by “good” bacterial living on and inside your body. In fact, up to 80% of your body’s immune system is linked to the good probiotic bacterial flora living in your gut and on your skin. Your gut flora also plays a critical role in making nutrients your body needs to survive and be healthy.
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Medical Disclaimer: Michelle Moore is not a doctor or healthcare practitioner, but she is someone who overcame many health obstacles that traditional medicine could not solve. This information is based upon Michelle Moore’s scientific research, education and personal experience and it is for educational purposes only. Information in this web site has not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

This information is not intended as medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician with any questions you may have regarding any medical condition. When choosing a healthcare provider do your own research to ensure they are right for you.

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