We all know there are innumerable bacteria in our intestines, but we always think they work exclusively for our good. However, they can eat medicine before it even works.
Photo: depositphotos / phodopus
Research at Harvard shows that there are bacteria in our intestines that completely neutralize drugs, such as those used for Parkinson's disease, and make them ineffective or even toxic.
There is a lot of money for the pharmaceutical industry, but that does not guarantee that the drugs work. It depends on the person and many other factors like other drugs, theine, metabolism …
All drugs that are given orally must go through the gastrointestinal system, act on the passed network and are designed to withstand the body's attempts to insert it before it reaches the target.
For a drug to survive the area where it should work, it is coated with a microfilm that serves as an anti-acid defense.
Naunics have realized that intestinal bacteria destroy and what they need, and that does not have to be, and that includes drugs that will be made in the future with a more protective layer and thus will act better with fewer side effects.
"A lot of metabolism is not explained, and it depends a lot on the person for the person," says the author of the Daily Mail's Daily Mail survey.
Antibiotics were preventing the body from binding to dopamine, so even in this study, the fact that bacteria in the gut also bind drugs. It is now left to be rounded by the bacteria to bind the bacteria that bind the desired medicines without causing a good flora in the intestines.
"The question remains of how these microorganisms affect the nervous system," Rekdal explains, continuing the research.