Why Our Bodies Need Microorganisms
Once upon a time nature was in balance. All of life was provided for in natural cycles which developed over eons of time that produced a near perfect homeostasis throughout the planet.
Life forms lived and grew in a purity of sustenance, symbiotically related and energetically connected to the earth. Life innately knew itself through its deep connections. Life was enjoyed in the simple functions of eating and rest, sharing and love, experiencing for the sake of the experience.
The core of the design of this natural balance is sustained by the microscopic workers that form relationships with one another as well as all other life forms. Unseen, but mighty, these workers were found everywhere, in everything, keeping things clean, protecting them and providing life giving elements in just the right forms and amounts needed.
Microorganisms are probably the least understood and most proliferous participants in a healthy body and diet. There are more microorganisms in and on our bodies than there are human cells. Nature intends for them to be in us, on us, all around us all the time, in the air we breathe, in the soils and the plants we eat, in and on the animals and in the water we drink.
We have spent the last 100 years eliminating the microorganisms with industrialized chemicals and processes, medicines and medical treatments and through becoming trained and conditioned to believe that germs are bad, thus over washing and sanitizing our hands and environment.
Germs are microorganisms and sanitizing against them only puts them further out of balance, allowing the more aggressive ones to over grow and become pathogenic as we destroy the less aggressive ones that keep them in check.
Science is slowly beginning to understand the importance of our symbiotic friends, the microorganisms. Many new fields of study are arising out of the obvious conclusion that if there are so many of them and so few of us, while the fewer they become, the greater our struggle to survive without them, they must have some value for us.
The fact is that microorganisms are eaters. They eat, excrete and multiply in vastly large numbers and colonies. What they eat and excrete and how their thousands of various communities coexist makes all the difference for us. In truth, very few strains of microorganisms, or germs, are harmful to humans in their natural state of balance and we are protected from those few by the natural balance that nature provides. So, we would do well to lose our conditioned germ-o-phobia and learn to feed and care for our precious invisible eaters.
In the soil, a broad spectrum of microorganisms break down soil elements allowing them to be used for food by the plants. They break down dead, dying or damaged material into plant food. They hold the necessary ph balance for plant life and they facilitate the synthesis of the soil elements for the plant's immunity through their excretion which also provides the available form of minerals for their uptake.
Microorganisms are the source of the body's immunity. They cover our skin protecting us from invasion through our porous covering. Inside the body they consume dead, dying or damaged tissue, contrary to the popular belief that they cause this damage to tissue. They are natures clean up and recycling crews and their presence on damaged tissue indicates that nature sees a need to clean up a disease. The broad spectrum of microorganisms hold each other in balance so that without the broad spectrum we are in jeopardy of suffering a pathogenic mutation and over growth.
The synthesis they perform as they eat and excrete the food we eat creates antibiotic properties, enzymes, vitamins, availability of minerals and amino acids. Energetically they are antennas connecting and drawing information from our auric field matrix symbiotically relating with our biology.
There are 2 types of microorganisms, those that form colonies and reproduce in our GI tract and the transient strains which reproduce in the soil, air and water, passing through us and performing their favors for our health as they do. Of the two types there are almost a thousand strains identified as naturally occurring in the human gut while it is estimated that only a fraction of the total number have been identified.
Among the colonizing variety a mere 15 to 20 strains have been laboratory tested and proven to improve the health of laboratory rats with lab induced illness. This is the methodology used to designate a microorganism as a medically recognized probiotic. It entails expensive, long term testing and these are the only, few microorganisms readily available on the market. Several manufacturers offer transient microorganisms in supplement form, usually containing less than 20 strains of the thousand or more possibilities.
Since Vibrant Health requires a broad spectrum of microorganisms we have done extensive research to locate and provide products with viable broad spectrums for our own health as well as our clients and we make them an integral part of our program for Vibrant Health. They are for sale in our product store at www.Environotics.com.