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Leaky Gut Protocol

The Leaky Gut Protocol

Learn More About Colostrum Here

The Renegade's Approach to Gut Health 

1. For the next 30 days eliminate all sugar, processed foods and gluten products from your diet completely.

2. Each morning on waking drink 4 cups of water (pure mineral water), 2 sachets of Visbiome and do not consume any solid foods for the next 1-2hrs. This helps rehydrate the body and soothe your digestive system. Take Visbiome at this dose for the next 14 days.

3. After 30mins - 1hr take two big tablespoons of colostrum. Allow it to absorb into your gums for 10-15 minutes, then swallow with water.

4. Follow the ketogenic, paleo or the specific carbohydrate diet depending on your preference. This is very low carb, moderate protein and high healthy fats and essential oils. Bone broth can be very beneficial for people with leaky gut and inflammatory bowel diseases like ulcerative colitis.

5. Avoid these foods known to cause gut issues in sensitive people for 2-4 weeks

  • Wheat
  • Oats
  • Lentils
  • Peas
  • Non-GMO soybeans
  • Corn
  • Flax
  • Rye and Buckwheat
  • Triticale
  • Canola
  • Millet
  • Sugar beets
  • Potatoes
  • Sunflowers
  • Raw nuts - e.g peanuts, cashew nuts, almonds
  • Milk + Dairy products (colostrum is not classed as dairy as it does not contain lactose or the same milk proteins)

Colostrum is my special antidote to leaky gut syndrome. It contains a variety of growth factors, immune factors and nutrients that heal the gut lining and promote the growth of a healthy gut microbiome.

Learn More about Colostrum and its benefits here

You can use either or both of these smoothie recipes as a meal replacement:

1. Renegade Moringade (mix the following ingredients in a blender):

  • 1 tablespoon organic Moringa powder
  • 1 tablespoon hemp powder
  • 1 tablespoon ayurvedic tumeric powder
  • 1 tablespoon 6hr whole colostrum
  • 1 tablespoon Ayurvedic ghee
  • ginger juice (juice a thumbnail or use powder)
  • mint
  • fresh lemon juice
  • 1 glass organic coconut milk (no added sugar)
  • stevia to sweeten

1. Renegade Smoothie: (mix the following in a blender)

  • 1 heaped tablespoon of Renegade colostrum
  • 1 or 2 tablespoons of raw cacao
  • 1 tablespoon of maca
  • 1 tablespoon of ghee
  • 1/2 ripe avocado
  • 1/2 pint of coconut water

I recommend high strength probiotics to repopulate the gut and intestines with good bacteria that fights off bad bacteria and prevents damage to the gut lining.

A good example of this is Visbiome - a high potency probiotic and prebiotic foods, that promotes the growth of healthy bacteria, such as half ripe, slightly greenish bananas (1 or 2 a day) (not fully ripe), raw/cooked onions, and garlic. (not essential but will certainly make the process quicker)

Some additional aspects of your life can also help with your healing process so if you can add these into your schedule, it will make a big difference.

  1. Try to get good night’s sleep every night as lack of sleep causes stress to your entire body - check out our Deep Sleep System
  2. Manage your stress levels - check out our Super Mind System or Peak Performance System for some powerful tools.

I cannot guarantee this will help you, but it has helped me and many other people who have followed my advice fully 🙂

If you want an even deeper ritual for your mind, body and spirit check out my SOMA Awakening Breathwork technique - my special meditation which includes scientifically backed therapeutic breathwork techniques, brainwave entrainment music and self hypnosis for a truly unique experience. You can try it for free in one of my upcoming live webinar sessions

Colostrum Meets the Microbiome A Tried and True Remedy for Gut Health Takes Centre Stage

BY MICHAEL ASH

The microbiome is one of the most exciting discoveries of 21st century biomedicine, and scientific heavyweights as prominent as Craig Ventner, whose company sequenced the human genome, are now sequencing the microbiome.

The microbiome is the ecological community of commensal, symbiotic, and pathogenic microorganisms that literally share our body space–the mass of trillions of microbes that live on and in your body. Most of them are in your large intestine, but they thrive in your mouth, on your skin, and even in your bloodstream.

The human gut contains on average: 40,000 bacterial species, 9 million unique bacterial genes and 100 trillion microbial cells. These hundred trillion microbes render us a walking, breathing ecosystem–more microbe than man. Research on ancient and modern microbiomes is uncovering new insights into the fluid and ever-changing composition of our resident bacteria.

An intact “microbial tomb” was found on teeth from humans buried in Pompei over a thousand years ago. Fossilized fecal samples from medieval times are being analyzed, and scientists are even going to sequence the microbiomes of identical twin astronauts up in space, to see how low gravity and diet might affect it.

The Human Food Project in Tanzania is sampling the gut microbiome of hundreds of Hadzabe hunter-gatherers, whose diet is so different than that of most individuals in developed nations.

Why such interest in the microbiome? Because the microbes we cohabit with, particularly those of the gut, help regulate human health and wellbeing, and even influence the brain, neurological function, and behavior. New research shows that beneficial bacteria in our microbiome may help us fight infection anywhere in the body.

In fact, gut microbes help our bodies develop immune cells in the spleen and bone marrow.[1] And that brings us to colostrum: Mother Nature’s first food for the developing microbiome in all mammals, our earliest and most potent influence on gut health and bacterial composition.

Colostrum provides a cornucopia of nutrients, immunoglobulins, passive antibodies, and signaling peptides that Mother Nature has perfectly honed to protect the newborn infant from infection, and to help train and shape the emerging immune system so it can handle its environment.

Ingesting colostrum establishes beneficial bacteria in the neonate’s digestive tract.[2] “Research shows that colostrum can restore a leaky gut lining to normal permeability levels, and reduce movement of toxins and gut microbes into the bloodstream.”

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