Journal of Experimental Biology. The groundbreaking study revealed that adult mice fed an unhealthy diet as juveniles had a less diverse microbiome.
Furthermore, these mice showed a decrease in the number of gut bacteria as well.“We studied mice, but the effect we observed is equivalent to kids having a Western diet, high in fat and sugar and their gut microbiome still being affected up to six years after puberty,” said UCR evolutionary physiologist Theodore Garland.The microbiome consists of the total bacteria, fungi, parasites, and viruses living both on and inside humans and animals.
Most of these microorganisms reside in the intestines and help to bolster the immune system. They also assist in breaking down food and helping to.Read more on powerofpositivity.com