Article & Research

Learn why you should eat fermented foods

Did you know 75% of your immune system is in your gut? Maintaining a healthy gut flora is essential to good health and the best way to build and maintain a healthy microbiom is through fermented foods. These life giving foods contain trillions of beneficial bacteria that not only taste delicious they also have the power to stimulate our own body's ability to fight and cure disease.

Close up 3D illustration of microscopic Cholera bacteria infection

The Secret To Treating Autoimmune Disease May Lie In The Gut | HuffPost

Beneficial gut bacteria promotes immune homeostasis, which means that resident gut bacteria have beneficial nutritional effects and the effect of reducing autoimmunity and inflammation,” Dr. Yuying Liu, an associate professor of pediatrics and gastroenterology at the University of Texas and the study’s lead author, told The Huffington Post. Read More


Bloomberg | How Gut Bacteria Are Shaking Up Cancer Research

"Five years ago, if you had asked me about bacteria in your gut playing an important role in your systemic immune response, I probably would have laughed it off," Daniel Chen, head of cancer immunotherapy research at Roche’s Genentech division, said in a phone interview. "Most of us immunologists now believe that there really is an important interaction there." Read More

5 ways to boost your kids gut health

Parents | 5 Ways to Boost Your Kid's Gut Health

Erica Sonnenburg, a mom and microbiologist at Stanford University shares how important it is to bloster the bacteria in your kid belly for a lifetime of good health and how to boost his gut health. Read More


Berkeley Wellness | Why We Love Fermented Foods

For thousands of years, people all over the world have been fer­menting foods as a method of preservation—mean­while discovering that the process also imparts inter­esting flavors and textures. The Chinese workers who built the Great Wall some 5,000 years ago ate fermented vegetables, while ancient Romans and Greeks fermented fish viscera to make the condiment garum (the Worcestershire sauce of the day). Read More


Telegraph | Let them eat dirt! Our obsession with hygiene is jeopardising our children's health

In recent years, it’s become clear that the microbiome, the millions of microbes we carry in our guts, play a vital role in health and immunity, and the more diverse they are the better. Read More


University of Maryland | Connection between Mental Health and Fermented Food

"It is likely that the probiotics in the fermented foods are favorably changing the environment in the gut, and changes in the gut in turn influence social anxiety," "I think that it is absolutely fascinating that the microorganisms in your gut can influence your mind." Read More

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Johns Hopkins Medicine | The Brain-Gut Connection

Very interesting article on Brain-Gut connection by Johns Hopkins expert, USA. Can you believe that your gut even can affect your brain? Read More

gut health fermented food

Ohio State University | Gut bacteria affect a toddler’s temperament.

The Link Between Gut Bacteria And Your Kid’s Behavior Just Got Stronger Read More

ARIRANG TV | Onggi, a Healthier and Superior Container

Why Onggi is far superior to other fermentation vessels?  Watch the above video
- How a guy diagnosed with stage 2 cancer recovered himself from it? Surprisingly the secret is in the fermented food in Onggi.
- Testing of fermenting vessels : Anti cancer testing thru bean paste fermentation by containers, Pusan national university lab Watch Video


Amazing Science | Gut Bacteria Change How Your Mind Works!

Gut bacteria – those useful, good little guys that live inside and on you — have the capacity to change how your mind works! This is what is increasingly being pointed out by new research. Read More

guthealth | Chronic fatigue syndrome and the gut

"Physicians have been mystified by chronic fatigue syndrome, a condition where normal exertion leads to debilitating fatigue that isn't alleviated by rest. There are no known triggers, and diagnosis requires lengthy tests administered by an expert.
Now, for the first time, Cornell University researchers report they have identified biological markers of the disease in gut bacteria and inflammatory microbial agents in the blood." Read More

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