It is not secret, as someone grows older, that the hidden cubs are going narrower, taking the risk of heart diseases. A recent study shows that this is caused by the harmful growth of bacteria in the intestines as they are.
The study, carried out by researchers at the University of Colorado Boulder, suggests that changes to the natural natural inner population will have an adverse effect on the heart health and blood circulation of a man, according to the German site Hail Praxis , quoting a study published in the Journal of Physiology.
The results were based on a study of small and large mice, where these experts prescribed mild antibiotics to kill the bacteria who live in their channels, and then the health experts measured the vessels. T blood and blood levels.
The Colorado University Boulder website recognizes that after three weeks experts noted that there was a change in fever health in small mice, and that older mice saw strong development at all levels.
|To identify the bacteria that are responsible for heart disease and blood donors, the experts also investigated small and small mouse mice, and noted that the samples showed a large number of microbes. of older mice due to variables (proteobacteria).|
"When cats were sent away from older mice, blood vessels were renovated," said author of the survey Doug Sills.
"It seems something about these microorganisms which cause serious deterioration of blood vessels," he said.
To measure the germs responsible for heart disease, the experts also analyzed small and small mouse mice, and noted that mice examples included a large number of microbes such as a protobacteria. older.
Experts noticed that there were lots of bats in the mouse which were being plucked by bacteria (trichromylamine oxide), and previous studies have shown that this article is increasing the risk of atososclerosis, heart attacks and strokes.
“We are now a suspicion of age, enterococcus microbial is beginning to cause poisonous molecules that enter the blood, causing inflammation, pressure and damage of chemical substances, t ”Said Doug Sills.