EPOB 3400 Yogurt and You More information about the scientific inquiry into the health benefits of yogurt can be obtained at danone and related sites on the web. This organism has only been isolated from yogurt and cheeses and therefore likely would not colonize our guts or other body parts. thermophilus is so named because it can grow at temperatures as hh as 52 degrees C and can survive some pasteurization processes. According to Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology Vol. 2; 1986, L. acidophilus has been "isolated from the intestinal tract of humans and animals.
Bergey's publications - Bergey's Manual Trust To explore this matter the place to start is the side of a yogurt container - which for one brand has the following organisms listed: The L.s stand for Lactobacillus, the S. According to Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology (Vol. acidophilus has been "isolated from the intestinal tract of humans and animals, human mouth and vagina." It therefore seems likely that yogurt may aid in the recolonization of the gut after antibiotic treatment or in recovery from vaginal yeast infections. These bacteria have been used to treat the side effects of antibiotic therapy and to detoxify the intestines of patients with chronic liver disease (Rasic and Kurmann, 1983). May 26, 2014. Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology. Volume 2 1986 Gram-positive Bacteria other than Actinomycetes ISBN 0-683-07893-3.
Molecular Characterization and Identification of Bacillus clausii. Basiy this organism can help ward off infections by lowering the p H of mucosal surfaces and occupying space and using up nutrients that pathogens would need in order to cause infections (see also note on "probiotics" below). Growth at pH 5.7 was evaluated as described in Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology 4. Growth. Baltimore, Md The Williams & Wilkins Co.; 1986. pp.
Bibliografía - TDX N-acetylglucosamine) and the sugar lactulose (a disaccharide consisting of fructose and galactose) found in breast milk and therefore B. Bibliografía. 207. Claus, D. & Berkeley, R. C. W. 1986. Genus Bacillus Cohn 1872, 174AL. In Bergey's. Manual of Systematic Bacteriology, vol.2, pp. 1105-1140.
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