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and the Mix of Bacteria Could Prevent or Encourage Cancer

If certain bacteria do instigate cancer, the finding could lead to new screening methods or treatments

The gut microbiome has stolen the show when it comes to the recent explosion of research on the bacteria that thrive within us. But bacteria also live in a woman’s breast tissue—and the mix of those microbes may have an equally important effect on health, according to a new study in Applied and Environmental Microbiology. The results “suggest that microbes in the breast, even in low amounts, may be playing a role in breast cancer—increasing the risk in some cases and decreasing the risk in other cases,” says Gregor Reid, a professor of microbiology and immunology at Western University in Ontario and the study’s senior author.

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“Our happiness, to a major extent, depends upon our Digestive System”

This is one of the conclusions you will hear when attending a conference by Dr Irina Matveikova, a Family Medical Doctor specialized in Endocrinology & Clinical Nutrition and Integrated Holistic Medicine, who is also an expert in Eating Disorders and Digestive Health.

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Published in Well Being Journal (USA & Canada)

It’s fair to say that the intestine is not the part of our anatomy we are most passionate about. No famous poet has written an ode to it, and artists are not normally inspired by its “beauty.” Quite the opposite, in fact. The most common view of the gut is that it is an ugly body part that looks a bit like a snake, smells bad, and sometimes makes socially unacceptable and embarrassing noises.

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An article published at Bella Magazine.

How you feel has a huge impact on your digestive health. So what can you do about it?

Think of the last time you had a dicky tummy. You probably put it down to dodgy food or a bug but chances are there was also something emotional going on. Maybe you were feeling stressed at work, or angry, frustrated or sad about something.

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How our multiple brains make for great leaders

By Carlos Davidovich, MD, MBA and Suzanne Hood, Ph.D

In our current age of rapid change, strong leadership skills have never been more valuable. Many words come to mind when thinking of an ideal leader: rational, logical, decisive, single-minded. But how true is this ideal image? The latest findings from neuroscience would suggest otherwise. In fact, new research is providing support for old ideas that great leaders think not just with their brains, but with their hearts and guts, too. Making the most of these ideas is key to advancing the field of leadership coaching.

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Remarkable as it may sound to you – our digestive system has a very sophisticated design, complexity and intelligence! It acts independently and so specifically in every single person that we professionals, are regularly surprised by its behaviour. The digestive tract has always been overlooked and almost ‘discriminated’ against; treated as some less important part of the body because it appeared to be very primitive and basic in its functions. The gut was frequently considered be totally unattractive, dirty and an object of shame.

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