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New Study: Lactobacilli Bacteria May Help Protect Breast Tissue

New Study: Lactobacilli Bacteria May Help Protect Breast Tissue

New Study: Lactobacilli Bacteria May Help Protect Breast Tissue

Recent research from Spain indicates that over 700 different bacterial species live in the milk ducts of a woman’s breasts. The bacteria living in us and on us are referred to as the microbiome; there are pounds of them numbering possibly in the hundreds of trillions. Over 100,000 years these bacteria have evolved into health promoting bacteria or into inflammation causing bacteria. A supplement that supports good bacteria in the body is called a probiotic.

Probiotic, Lactobacilli Bacteria, bacteria
image: thethingis.com

Spanish research also shows that when a woman swallows a probiotic bacteria containing some Lactobacillus strains that these eventually work their way into her milk ducts and research shows that these can support breast health and may help lower inflammation in the milk ducts. This is important because in many ways these bacteria are showing that they are protective. In the United States, 1 in 8 women will be diagnosed with breast cancer in her lifetime. Along with genetics, the environment also contributes to its development.

In a study from Lawson Health Research Institute and Western University, and the London Regional Cancer Program,

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To read more radio studies by Jerry Hickey, R. Ph, click here!

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