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Brain health

The concept that the gut and the brain are closely connected, and that this interaction plays an important part not only in gastrointestinal function but also in certain feeling states and in intuitive decision making, is deeply rooted in our language. Recent neurobiological insights into this gut–brain crosstalk have revealed a complex, bidirectional communication system that not only ensures the proper maintenance of gastrointestinal homeostasis and digestion but is likely to have multiple effects on affect, motivation and higher cognitive functions, including intuitive decision making. Moreover, disturbances of this system have been implicated in a wide range of disorders, including functional and inflammatory gastrointestinal disorders, obesity and eating disorders.1

Probiotics have been reported to exert beneficial effects along the gut-brain axis and increasing evidence has shown the association of gut microbiota with brain health along the gut-brain axis, a bidirectional flow of signaling responses between the gut and brain2


1.- Mayer, E.A., 2011. Gut feelings: the emerging biology of gut-brain communication. Nature Reviews Neuroscience 12: 453-466.
2.- Chong, H.X. , 2019. Lactobacillus plantarum DR7 alleviates stress and anxiety in adults: a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Benef Microbes.  10(4):355-373.
Is a 100% natural psychobiotic formula that reduces stress and anxiety symptoms and improves cognitive and memory functions, contributing to a balanced mental well-being 
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