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Tuesday, 17 May 2016

If Children Play In Dirt They Won't Have Iritative irritable bowel syndrome and stress: Study Fount Out

You won't believe this but it's true, A study has found that when childrens play dirty the more healthy they becomes


Getting dirty helps children avoid IBS
Parents can help prevent their children developing stress and irritable bowel syndrome by encouraging them to play outside in the dirt, a new study suggests.
A study found mice injected with a common bacteria found in soil were less likely to develop stress-related IBS.
It adds to evidence modern hygiene and lack of exposure to common bugs is behind a rise in childhood allergies - including asthma.
Lab rodents injected with the common bacteria Mycobacterium vaccae were more resilient and able to cope with what happened to them.
They were also less likely to suffer colitis - a symptom of IBS.
Previous research has found M vaccae triggers the release of seratonin which in turn elevates mood and decreases anxiety.
The study suggests immunisation with the bacteria may have a wide-ranging suite of health benefits.
GettyWoman with her hands on her stomach
Hygienic homes may be linked to conditions like IBS
The 'hygiene hypothesis' suggests modern sanitary measures, antibiotics and dietary changes have greatly reduced human exposure to environmental bacteria and other immuno-regulatory organisms.
Studies of children growing up on farms have found they are less likely to suffer asthma as they are exposed to more bacteria.
Professor Rob Knight, of California University in San Diego, said: "Humans and human ancestors used to encounter these microorganisms in abundance every day but modern life doesn't facilitate those interactions."

In the study a giving mice a preparation of M. vaccae, heated to avoid poisoning, halved the panic responses when they were threatened by an aggressor.
Prof Christopher Lowry, of the University of Colorado, said: "The immunised mice responded with a more proactive behavioural coping response to stress - a strategy that has been associated with stress resilience in animals and humans."
The immunised mice continued to show decreased levels of submissive behaviours up to two weeks after treatment.
M. vaccae also reduced cell damage to the colon by about 50 percent compared to untreated mice.
The research, published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, demonstrates the importance of an organism's gut bacteria in preventing diseases and psychiatric conditions.
These 'microbiomes' are made up of teeming communities of microorganisms - including environmental bacteria.
GettyLab Mouse
Mice injected with the bacteria were more resilient
Their diversity is increasingly recognised to play key roles in immuno-regulation - controlling auto-immune and allergic responses, decreasing vulnerability to infection and other regulatory health functions.
Previous research has suggested that stress-related conditions such as post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) could be due to a failure of immuno-regulation.
Prof Lowry said: "An injection of M. vaccae is not designed to target a particular antigen the way a vaccine would but instead activates the individual's immunoregulatory responses to protect from inappropriate inflammation.
"We are continuing to look at how these naturally-occurring bacteria can modulate the immune system in ways that might be beneficial."

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