Welcome to Probio7 Professionals

Probio7 Professionals is an online hub dedicated to keeping healthcare and medical professionals up to date with the latest science and research.

You will find a wide range of articles, guides and resources designed to help keep you informed on the latest developments.


Resources for Healthcare Professionals

Find the latest news, research and studies on a variety of topics. From digestive health to immunity, pregnancy, children's health and more.

Meet our Experts

We work closely with a diverse group of healthcare professionals. Our experts have years of combined experience and come from a variety of scientific and medical backgrounds.

Frequently asked questions

What is your gut microbiome?

100 trillion microbiomes live in and on every person and make up the human microbiota. 95% of this is located in the gastrointestinal tract, making up the gut microbiome. Bacteria, viruses, fungi and yeast are naturally present in the gut microbiome can weigh up to 2kg.
Some of the gut microbiome functions include helping with the production of some vitamins (B and K), playing an important role in immune system development, digesting fibre that has not been broken down in the stomach or large or small intestines, helping us combat harmful microorganisms and creates a barrier effect in the intestines and ensuring a proper digestive functioning.

What is gut dysbiosis?

Gut dysbiosis is an imbalance in the gut microbiota which can lead to harmful effects in the gastrointestinal tract. Common symptoms of dysbiosis are diarrhoea, constipation, nausea, bloating, fatigue, anxiety and depression among others.

Why does gut dysbiosis occur?

An imbalance in your gut microbiome can be caused by a number of factors such asa change in diet, increased alcohol intake (more than two alcoholic beverages a day), new medications such as antibiotics, increased levels of stress and/or anxiety.

What are probiotics?

Probiotics are, live microorganisms that confer a health benefit when delivered in adequate amounts to the host. This supply of beneficial bacterial cultures can support and balance the gut microbiome.