Gut-brain axis (GBA) problems can have widespread effects causing nonspecific symptoms throughout the body. Getting to the root of those symptoms takes some sleuthing, but this Gut-Brain Axis Assessment Intake Form streamlines the process. It guides you through a thorough assessment, allowing you to tease out clues and dive deeply into any GBA-related symptoms.
The gut-brain axis (GBA) plays a significant role in overall health. Yet, many patients aren’t aware it exists, let alone how to support it. Practitioners can use this Gut-Brain Axis Resilience Quiz™ as a teaching tool to help patients understand the wide-reaching benefits of a more resilient GBA and howRead
The gut-brain connection is vital to maintaining overall health and wellbeing, and it is important to establish a foundation of good nutrition and effective lifestyle practices to support this connection. This patient guide offers comprehensive advice on nutrition, lifestyle habits, and strategic supplement use to support overall health and qualityRead
Diagnostic tests are a vital part of any practitioner’s protocol. A carefully curated set of labs can provide valuable information, pinpoint specific areas of dysfunction or imbalance, direct intervention and guide practitioners in personalized therapeutic approaches. That’s especially important for intricate gut-brain issues that can’t be effectively addressed from aRead
Optimizing The Gut-Brain Axis Understanding the Science Signs and Symptoms Functional Lab Tests Personalized Supplement Plan The gut-brain connection is vital to maintaining overall health and wellbeing. This protocol is designed to be personalized to optimize the gut-brain axis to support overall health and quality of life. Download the ProtocolRead
The gut-brain axis is a bidirectional communication network between the central nervous system (CNS) and the enteric nervous system, linking emotional and cognitive centers of the brain with peripheral intestinal functions. Both neural and hormonal routes of communication allow the brain to influence intestinal activities, including activity of functional effectorRead
It’s impressive: the wandering 10th cranial, or vagus, nerve is the longest in the human body, stretching from the brainstem to the lowest intestinal viscera. It’s a bidirectional neurologic superhighway. A component of the autonomic nervous system (ANS), the vagus nerve extends parasympathetic fibers into nearly every organ in the body. It controlsRead