Did you know that we think with our guts?

If you think this is an exaggeration then listen: Our intestines have millions of nerve cells. An ingenious analyzer, called the enteric nervous system (ENS), is installed in an area larger than
a tennis court. What is the ENS? In order to be digested, every food that passes through our gut requires a specific cocktail of substances which break down individual components.
Whatever is needed is provided by the enteric nervous system in the gut, abbreviated as the ENS.

This vast web of neurons is directly connected to the digestive organs as well as the central nervous system (CNS), i.e., the brain. It has been found that of all the neural impulses running between these two giants, the ENS and the CNS, 90% run from the gut to the head and only 10% from the head to the gut. 

This is almost scandalous! It means that the situation inside our gut affects our thinking more than our thinking affects our gut. It’s no exaggeration to say that peace in the gut manifests as general contentment and happiness. That isn’t hard to believe if you think about how you feel after eating something that is truly good, healthy, and balanced. And it’s no wonder we feel unwell when we poison our gut with excessive amounts of sugar and unnecessary chemicals. We not only are what we eat, but we also think according to what we eat!


How many angry comments have been made due to swinging blood sugar levels? How much aggression has been vented after overeating or being hungry too long? And how many relationships weren’t given a chance due to a badly chosen dinner? Studies on such regrets do not exist; however, it is clear that our feelings and the thoughts which follow are affected by
how content our tummy is
. Our gut houses billions of residents who are all most likely union members who will demand their rights.

Not all the residents are welcome tenants. An overgrowth of fungus, for example, leads to uncontrollable sugar cravings. Roundworms, tapeworms, flatworms, or pinworms release neurotoxins that set off restlessness, anxiety, and depression. If we don’t feel well, our tummy is playing a main role. Always, without exception. 

It’s strategic to focus on your gut if you’re experiencing mood swings; after all, that’s where the majority of serotonin, which is responsible for our good mood, is produced.


How can we actively promote satisfied signals from our gut? If we wish to evict the freeloaders and parasites from our intestines, then let’s eat a lot of colorful vegetables, fresh
herbs, and fermented products, drink only unsweetened beverages, and from time to time send an inspection group from the Probiosan family to the gut. Probiosan and Probiosan Inovum
contain bacteria that know how to establish order in our gut. They are equipped with a supply of the appropriate food, the soluble fiber inulin, which will ensure the success of the whole
mission. Chlorella and Young barley may also help create the appropriate conditions in the gut to satisfy the bacterial residents and consequently us.

Simply put: listen to the messages that our gut is sending via the vast neuronal web we call the second brain. These messages are not distorted by our mind. If something makes us feel
unwell, we should walk away from it. Whether it’s food or a meeting. Cleansing of the mind is a known effect of cleansing the gut.
This method of cleansing is known among yogis as the
shankhaprakshalana. In this case, cleansing the gut and mind is accomplished by drinking salt water and exercising. There is no need to go this far, although a complete cleansing of the
digestive tract has a significant effect on our mental state. We can use Cytosan Inovum to conduct an audit of the gut and expel everything that is unnecessary. After this treatment, it is
good to use Probiosan or Probiosan Inovum, Chlorella and Barley. Cleansing and healing our gut will increase our intuition, which is the voice we should listen to. It comes from our


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“Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful, committed, citizens can change the world. Indeed, it is the only thing that ever has.”

Margaret Mead