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The Far-Reaching Consequences of Dysbiosis!

Diseases Linked to Dysbiosis

Symptoms of Dysbiosis

Hi Friends!

I’m excited to share with you my latest video all about dysbiosis—a fascinating topic about how the microorganisms in our gut microbiome can have far-reaching consequences on our health!

Each of us has a unique “gut garden” teeming with trillions of microorganisms. When this delicate balance is disrupted, “weeds” can overgrow leading to dysbiosis. This can result from an overgrowth of harmful bacteria, yeast, fungi, or even parasites.

Discover why dysbiosis is linked to many common diseases, including obesity, diabetes, autoimmune diseases, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), dementia, heart disease, cancers, skin conditions, fibromyalgia, and hormonal imbalances.

Wondering if you might have dysbiosis? Look out for signs like bad breath, body odor, foul gas, indigestion, bloating, unexplained diarrhea, vaginal or anal itching, food cravings, dandruff, brain fog, and even insomnia!

What causes dysbiosis?

Explore the factors influencing your unique “gut garden,” starting from your mother’s microbiome, your birth method, and whether you were bottle-fed or breastfed.

Find out how the bacteria in your gut could be controlling your weight and learn about a key probiotic species that can help prevent weight gain.

Why are antibiotics a major cause of dysbiosis? 

Discover how dysbiosis can affect your hormones, leading to estrogen dominance, and how it’s linked to colon cancer.

Learn about an extreme form of dysbiosis called C. diff colitis, which can cause life-threatening diarrhea, and why a fecal transplant can be an effective treatment!

Understand how dysbiosis can be a root cause of food sensitivities and intolerances, including gluten, dairy, fructose, carbohydrate, histamine, and oxalate intolerances.

Finally, I share my protocol for treating dysbiosis through diet, lifestyle changes, probiotics, and herbal antimicrobials.

Find out what foods you should avoid when treating dysbiosis.

Learn about my top probiotics for treating dysbiosis, including:

✅ Probiotic 100 Billion
✅ Probiotic 225 Billion
✅ Saccharomyces boulardii


I also review my favorite herbal antimicrobials, which are highly effective at treating dysbiosis:

✅ Berberine Pro
✅ Oregano Oil

I hope you find this video informative and helpful on your journey to better gut health!

Blueberry “Cheesecake”

Happy July 4th Everyone! This is a healthy version of Blueberry “Cheesecake” that’s gluten-free, dairy-free, and refined sugar-free! Did you know that cashews can replicate the creamy texture of cheesecake? Amazingly, this recipe utilizes your freezer rather than your oven, which is perfect for a hot summer day! The end result is a decadent, creamy, good-for-you cheesecake loaded in fiber and antioxidants. Blueberries🫐 are one of my favorite superfoods and have “anthocyanins,” the antioxidant that gives it that dark blue color.

Filling Ingredients:

2 cups raw cashews, soaked overnight (or you can boil and simmer for 20 min with a splash of lemon juice, then chill with ice-water).  This soaking or boiling process makes cashews (a legume) more digestible.
Zest of 1 lemon 2 tablespoons of lemon juice
1/3 cup maple syrup
1/4 cup coconut oil, melted
1/4 tsp cinnamon
1 tsp vanilla extract
1 cup blueberries 

Crust Ingredients:

2 cups walnuts
10 Mejool dates (pits removed)
2 tablespoons coconut oil
1/2 tsp vanilla extract
Pinch of salt

Extra berries optional for topping!


First make the crust by placing all the crust ingredients in a food processor and pulsing until smooth.
Line a 8″x8″ pan with parchment paper. Firmly press the crust into an even layer. Place covered in the freezer while making the filling.
In a blender place all the filling ingredients and blend until smooth.
Add the filling and spread evenly over the crust.
Freeze for 3 hours or overnight.

Enjoy with some fresh berries and a cup of herbal tea!  

Thanks for reading this week’s newsletter! Please share it with a friend or family member who may be suffering from symptoms of yeast or fungal overgrowth.

Warm regards,

Rajsree Nambudripad, MD