Autoimmune Disease and its Trigger's

In such cases, the body often attacks and damages its own tissues. Immune deficiency diseases reduce the body's ability to battle invaders, resulting in vulnerability to infections.

Immune diseases are a series of more than 80 immune system disorders. Consequently, these disorders cause the immune system to attack and destroy the body's own organs and tissue.

Some of the more common autoimmune diseases include:

  • Rheumatoid arthritis
  • Hashimoto's disease
  • Celiac disease
  • Type 1 Diabetes

Equally important, an estimated 50 million Americans, are affected by an autoimmune disorder. These numbers are expected to continue to grow.

The causes of these conditions are being researched.

Autoimmune diseases share several “triggers” for example, stress, poor nutrition, and an aberrant microbiome.

Stress: Stress causes a change in a person's hormonal profile resulting in excessive cortisol. Therefore, creates an environment for the thymus that is difficult for it to function in. In addition, the thymus encodes immune system cells as a result they appropriately negate pathogens and leave friendly tissue alone. When the thymus is stressed, mistakes are made and autoimmune disease ensues.

Poor nutrition: To illustrate, The presence of an adequate supply of nutrients including vitamin D3, amino acids, and antioxidants is crucial for the functioning of the immune system. Comprehensive nutrition products can be of great benefit in preventing and mitigating autoimmune diseases.

Microbiome: Recent research in the microbiome has shown great progress. Thus, using the management of the microbiome as a tool for combating autoimmune disease. In fact, Hippocrates once said, “All disease begins in the gut.” Truly, the more we learn, the more accurate that statement becomes.

Strategies to improve your microbiome:

Limit junk food: Diets high in sugar and processed foods reduce the variety of microbes. Furthermore, have a negative impact on your overall health. Sugar is the preferred fuel for harmful bacteria. So it's important to reduce your net carbohydrate intake and eliminate processed foods and white sugar.

Eat more fermented foods: Fermented foods are rich in probiotics. As a result of eating more fermented foods, you are adding beneficial bacteria and enzymes to your overall intestinal Flora. Therefore, increasing the health of your gut microbiome and digestive system and enhancing the immune system.

Take probiotics and prebiotics: Probiotics increase the diversity of your microbiome. While prebiotics feeds beneficial bacteria, helping them grow and thrive. If you starve your gut microbiome of fiber, some of the good bacteria die off. Therefore, allowing others to switch their source of nutrients to the mucus lining of your gut. High-fiber diets help reduce your risk of premature death from all causes.

Avoid extensive use of antibiotics: Although useful in severe infections, they also damage bacterial colonies in your gut. As a result, may increase your risk for a number of different ailments and diseases.

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