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Replenish Nutrients in 

Your Gut and 

Restore Your Gut Health






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Good gut health can keep you lean, healthy, and energetic. Think of your digestive tract as a tube. Ideally, the lining of that tube keeps everything you swallow intact until it gets properly broken down or digested. The gut barrier also decides what gets through that wall. 


A healthy gut keeps dangerous things intact while allowing nutrients to move through the wall. 


However, the lining of your gut can erode or wear away; this is called “leaky gut.” When this happens, bad things that shouldn’t get through the wall do. Your immune system kicks in to fight these foreign invaders, creating inflammation.


Inflammation isn’t bad. Inflammation is your body’s natural immune response, which fights off foreign invaders, heals injuries, and keeps you healthy. But when your immune system stays in overdrive because of gut problems, so does inflammation, which can contribute to numerous diseases.



About 70 percent of the immune system is housed in the gut and it absorbs nutrients that support the body’s functions, which means maintaining a healthy gut is important. These MaxLiving supplements may be helpful tools for maintaining good gut health and longevity. 


While many people suffer from digestive issues, oftentimes these issues are misdiagnosed. Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) can often be a “catch-all” for digestive discomfort. Prescription medications and over-the-counter antacids help symptoms but not necessarily the cause of digestive discomfort. Antacids can also interfere with nutrient absorption and create side effects including diarrhea. 

The MaxLiving Gut Health Bundles are your source of essential nutrients and additional nutrient support to help keep you at your best, maintain optimal function, feeling, and gut health. MaxLiving natural supplements may help you achieve optimum gut health for maintaining a healthy lifestyle.†


The Core and Advanced bundles also include a downloadable copy of the MaxLiving Gut Health Recipe Book.  This book contains 12 delicious, gut-supporting recipes! A healthy gut requires an abundance of good gut bacteria, known as probiotics. Many common fermented foods, such as sauerkraut and kimchi, contain probiotics. This recipe book incorporates these foods in easy-to-make recipes for a healthy, balanced gut everyday!


Click below to learn more about each product in these bundles!



Gut Health Perspective


Your gut contains over 400 strains of bacteria.(1) This community of microorganisms that live in your gut is called your gut microbiota. The health of your gut has a significant impact on your overall health and wellness.(2) 


Humans need a diversity of gut bacteria to help them digest and absorb nutrients, regulate their metabolism, and build the immune system.(3,4,5) Certain gut microbes play a role in brain development and function.(6) Your healthy gut bacteria also fight pathogens and reduce inflammation.(5) Maintaining a balance and diversity of healthy gut bacteria is essential for preventing numerous inflammatory diseases, including inflammatory bowel disease, type 2 diabetes, and certain cancers.(2,5,7) 


Use these natural strategies to improve your gut health and balance your gut microbiota.


†These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

References 

1. Goldin BR, Gorbach SL. Probiotics for humans. In R. Fuller, eds. Probiotics: The Scientific Basis. Dordrecht, Netherlands: Springer; 1992. 

2. Guarner F, Malagelada, J. Gut flora in health and disease. The Lancet. 2003;361(9356):512-19. 

3. Krajmalnik‐Brown R, Ilhan Z, Kang D, DiBaise JK. Effects of Gut Microbes on Nutrient Absorption and Energy Regulation. Nutr Clin Pract. 2012:27:201-214. 

4. Nicholson J, Holmes E, Kinross J. Host-Gut Microbiota Metabolic Interactions. Science. 2012;336(6086):1262-1267. 

5. Sekirov I, Russell SL, Antunes CM, Finlay BB. Gut Microbiota in Health and Disease. Physiol Rev. 2010; 90(3):859-904. 

6. Forsythe P, Sudo N, Dinan T, Taylor VH, Bienenstock J. Mood and gut feelings. Brain Behav Immun. 2009;24:316–323. 

7. Integrative HMP (iHMP) Research Network Consortium. The Integrative Human Microbiome Project: dynamic analysis of microbiome-host omics profiles during periods of human health and disease. Cell Host Microbe. 2014;16(3):276–289. 

8. Carabotti M, Scirocco A, Maselli MA, Severi C. The gut-brain axis: interactions between enteric microbiota, central and enteric nervous systems. Ann Gastroenterol. 2015;28(2):203-9. 

9. Rhee SH, Pothoulakis C, Mayer EA. Principles and clinical implications of the brain-gut-enteric microbiota axis. Nat Rev Gastroenterol Hepatol. 2009;6(5):306-14. 

10. Gotter A, Higuera,V. What to Drink for Acid Reflux. Healthline. https://www.healthline.com/health/gerd/beverages. Updated March 1, 2018. Accessed April 24, 2019. 

11. Dix M. What’s an Unhealthy Gut? How Gut Health Affects You. Healthline. https://www.healthline.com/health/gut-health#signs-and-symptoms. Updated July 2, 2019. Accessed April 24, 2019. 

12. Zhang M, Yang XJ. Effects of a high fat diet on intestinal microbiota and gastrointestinal diseases. World J Gastroenterol. 2016;22(40):8905–8909. 

13. Wu GD, Compher C, Chen EZ, et al. Comparative metabolomics in vegans and omnivores reveal constraints on diet-dependent gut microbiota metabolite production. Gut. 2016;65(1):63–72. 

14. De Filippo C, Cavalieri D, di Paola M, et al. Impact of diet in shaping gut microbiota revealed by a comparative study in children from Europe and rural Africa. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. 2010;107(33):14691–14696. 

15. Institute of Medicine. Dietary Reference Intakes for Energy, Carbohydrate, Fiber, Fat, Fatty Acids, Cholesterol, Protein, and Amino Acids. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press; 2005. 

16. Zeng H, Lazarova DL, Bordonaro M. Mechanisms linking dietary fiber, gut microbiota and colon cancer prevention. World J Gastrointest Oncol. 2014;6(2):41–51. 

17. Bilodeau K. Fermented foods for better gut health. Harvard Health Publishing. https://www.health.harvard.edu/blog/fermented-foods-for-better-gut-health-2018051613841. Updated May 16, 2018. Accessed April 24, 2019. 

18. Bandyopadhyay B, Mandal N. Probiotics, Prebiotics and Synbiotics - In Health Improvement by Modulating Gut Microbiota: The Concept Revisited. Int J Curr Microbiol. App Sci. 2014;3(3):410-20. 

19. National Sleep Foundation. How Much Sleep Do We Really Need?. National Sleep Foundation. https://www.sleepfoundation.org/excessivesleepiness/content/how-much-sleep-do-we-really-need-0. Accessed January 9, 2019. 

20. Benedict C, Vogel H, Jonas W. et al. Gut microbiota and glucometabolic alterations in response to recurrent partial sleep deprivation in normal-weight young individuals, Mole Metab. 2016;5(12):1175-86. 

21. Davis M, Eshelman ER, McKay M. The Relaxation & Stress Reduction Workbook. 6th ed. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger Publications, Inc; 2008. 

22. Hart A, Kamm, MA. Mechanisms of initiation and perpetuation of gut inflammation by stress. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2002;16:2017-28. 

23. Achor S. The Happiness Advantage: The seven principles of positive psychology that fuel success and performance at work. New York, NY: US: Crown Business/Random House; 2010.24. Cryan JF, Dinan TG. Mind-altering microorganisms: the impact of the gut microbiota on brain and behaviour. Nat Rev Neurosci. 2012;13:701-12. 

25. Monda V, Villano I, Messina A, et al. Exercise Modifies the Gut Microbiota with Positive Health Effects. Oxid Med Cell Longev. 2017;3831972. doi.org/10.1155/2017/3831972. 

26. Carter SJ, Hunter GR, Blackston JW, et al. Gut microbiota diversity is associated with cardiorespiratory fitness in post‐primary treatment breast cancer survivors. Exp Physiol. 2019;104: 529-39. 

27. Capurso G, Lahner E. The interaction between smoking, alcohol and the gut microbiome. Best Pract Res Clin Gastroenterol. 2017;31(5):579-588. 

28. Palmer EG. Resurrecting the intestinal microbiota to combat antibiotic-resistant pathogens. Sci. 2016;352(6285):535-38. 

29. Maier L, Pruteanu M, Kuhn M, et al. Extensive impact of non-antibiotic drugs on human gut bacteria. Nature. 2018;555(7698):623–628. doi:10.1038/nature25979 


Disclaimer 

This content is for information purposes only. Any statement or recommendation in this publication does not take the place of medical advice nor is meant to replace the guidance of your licensed healthcare practitioner. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. MaxLiving information is and products are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat, or prevent any disease or provide medical advice. Decisions to use supplements to support your specific needs should be considered in partnership with your licensed healthcare practitioner.