A new study, conducted by researchers from Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island, suggests that a healthy diet may protect the gut microbiome from being destroyed by antibiotics.
For the purpose of the study the team treated three groups of mice with different antibiotics and monitored how bacteria in the mice digestion system changed.
When scientists added sugar to the mice’s diet, the sensitivity of these bacteria to amoxicillin increased. This means that antibiotics sensitivity can be modified with the help of diet changes.
Dr. Belenky, one of the authors of the study, says: “For a long time we’ve known that antibiotics impact the microbiome,’ Dr Belenky said. ‘We have also known that diet impacts the microbiome. This is the first paper that brings those two facts together.”
All of us at least once in life overate – you’re appearing at a birthday party with the intention not to eat too much but then something goes completely wrong. Give a look at what’s happening to your body when you overeat. Maybe this will help you to stop eating at the right moment:
Your stomach stretches to make room for excessive food.
Your digestive system filled with air, especially if you drink bubbly carbonated beverages or eat quickly.
Your metabolism attempts to burn off extra calories and your body temperature grows.
Overeating messes up with your sleeping rhythm so it might be difficult for you to fall asleep.
Your body mat sped up the digestion leading to diarrhea.
You may feel nausea.
When your metabolism and heart rate speed up to digest the food, you may feel dizziness.
Your insulin rate rises really high.
You may feel fatigue and exhaustion.
You feel really hungry next day due to lack of sleep and hormone disruption.