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Our Prebiotic Fiber F.A.Q.
Prebiotic fiber is a type of good bacteria that enters your body via food sources or supplements, to be consumed by probiotics. Probiotics are the healthy bacteria and yeast that inhibit in your gut, and prebiotics is essentially their food, to help promote more healthy bacteria in your gut. It also makes a much more desirable environment for the good bacteria to thrive, and harder for the bad bacteria to survive. Some of the most common prebiotic fibers are inulin, galactooligosaccharides, and fructooligosaccharides. It is important to note that not all fiber exists as a prebiotic. Prebiotics are known to naturally occur in some of the following foods:
Prebiotic fiber occurs naturally in many of the foods we eat. The general public, and healthy people, have been known to thrive from prebiotics. Prebiotic fiber supports your gut and digestive health, boosts your immune system, and strengthens your bone health. When first consuming prebiotics, if your body is not used to the volume, then you may experience some additional bloating and gas. There are some cases whereby prebiotics can cause side effects, however, this is usually only in individuals who have existing medical conditions, such as irritable bowel syndrome.
Prebiotics are known to help with the symptoms of constipation by enabling the bowels to move again. They are known to assist individuals with a healthy frequency and consistency of stool. As mentioned above, this may be different at first, as your body gets used to the prebiotics. After consistent consumption, along with a healthy diet and lifestyle, it can benefit your bowels greatly. However, if you have a medical condition, this could have an adverse effect.
There is research to suggest a positive relationship between prebiotics and weight loss. Not only does consuming a good volume of prebiotics naturally mean you are eating a healthier diet with increased nutrients and antioxidants, but it can also help balance the good bacteria in your gut. When there is an imbalance, with more bad bacteria than good, it contributes to inflammation in the body, belly fat, bloating, and body weight. Prebiotics help promote the good bacteria in your gut which can affect your metabolic process. It is important to consult a medical professional if you plan to add prebiotics, via food or supplements, into your diet, as they can assess your suitability and recommend a suitable amount for you to start consuming per day.
One of the most effective prebiotic fibers and the purest form of short-chain fructooligosaccharide (scFOS) available on the market today. Our enhanced fiber, reduced sugar and digestive support you want — along with the taste you desire.