Super Microbe Discovered that Converts Toxins to Anti-Oxidants and Aids Digestion

Share Article

Company introduces probiotic drink containing ancient, toxin-eating microorganismst that convert poisons to life-enhancing substances.

Mighty Microbes, LLC, A Los Angles based nutritional company, has introduced a probiotic drink that contains a super microbe which cleans the intestines of toxins, pollutants, and unhealthy bacteria.

According to Gil Schrock, one of the firm's partners, the four billion-year-old phototropic microbe combines with other beneficial bacteria to create an organic probiotic that helps detoxify the entire digestive system. "The word, probiotic means 'for life,'" says Schrock. "Probiotics are beneficial bacteria that do wonders for the human body. And this particular microbe, in a unique combination with some others, improves the health of living organisms in extraordinary ways."

According to Schrock:

  • Probiotics break food down into its most basic elements allowing nutrients to absorb through the digestive system
  • They strengthen the immune system, which enables the body to better fight disease
  • They help relieve constipation
  • They reduce the chance of infection from common pathogens (bad bugs)
  • They increase the bio-availability of nutrients (which means they help the nutrients get into the cells with greater ease where they generate the physical energy of life)
  • They promote recovery from diarrhea
  • They clean the intestines
  • They help kill viruses and parasites
  • They help prevent yeast and fungal infections
  • They improve the digestion of vitamins
  • They inhibit the growth of harmful bacteria
  • They help make certain B vitamins

The intestines should have about 85% good bacteria and 15% bad. But, Schrock says, "Chlorinated water, the presence of antibiotics in the food we eat and as medical treatments we take, and other factors can wreck havoc in the gastrointestinal track throwing your digestive system completely out of balance. On days like that you'd rather be burned at the stake."

Most people know that yogurt can be a good source of probiotics. But some years ago a discovery was made using a unique combination of probiotics. The discovery was made by a little known Japanese scientist named Teruo Higa.

The phototropic microbe, says Schrock, is so named because it gets energy from the sun or heat of the earth, has been on the planet since before there was oxygen. In fact, it is anaerobic (lives in an oxygen-free environment). One may wonder, he says, how a living organism survived without oxygen. "In a simple act of adaptive Darwinian brilliance, it consumed what is in the environment: epicurean delights like carbon dioxide, ammonia, methane and hydrogen sulfide. And still does." .

"These are all modern-day toxins," says Schrock. "But it doesn't just consume the toxins, it gives off beneficial substances. This is a microbe that thrives on poisons and pollutants, and then excretes oxygen, amino acids, antioxidants and other substances that enhance life."

The other members of the group are aerobic (oxygen loving) bacteria.
While, for years, scientists thought that aerobic and anaerobic bacteria could not work together, this unique group of microbes engage in what is a rather remarkable degree of teamwork.

The aerobic bacteria consume the oxygen generated by the phototropic bacteria. They in turn give off carbon dioxide, food for the phototropic bacteria. This results in an extraordinary relationship - a symbiotic union of beneficial bacteria - that, like an organic PacMan, goes charging through the environment in which it finds itself, devouring toxins and pollutants and giving off amino acids, vitamins, trace minerals, enzymes and antioxidants.

"This is an environmental Back to the Future," says Schrock. "We have ancient, toxin-eating microorganisms and their organic by-products bringing life-enhancing benefits to people in the 21st century. We think there is something kind of cool about that."

For more information about this organic probiotic, please visit


Share article on social media or email:

View article via:

Pdf Print

Contact Author

Bruce Wiseman
Visit website