L Reuteri


Lowers staphylococcus, e coli, and clostridium [1]

Campylobacter [2] fighting by reuteri needs glycerol which is a breakdown product of fats [3] and it also needs carbohydrates and can grow between 15 and 45c [4]

Reuterin active against campylobacter, vibrio, listeria yersinia and many others [5]

Deep dive [6] works with retinol to boost IgA. Improves CD4 levels. 4659 (colus), 6475 (gastrus and osofortis) lowered weight whereas 6798 raised it causing obesity

May have some ability to fight parasitic worms [7] including possibly strongyloides.

Antiinflammatory supply glycerol [8]

6475 strongest biofilm [9]




30242 increases serum vitamin D [11] reduces high cholesterol [12]

17938 h pylori [13]

Many strains and their properties [14]

biogaia strains [15]


17938 protectis [16]

17648 pylopass [17]

30242 [18] [19]

Yogurt [20] [21]

Food production



L reuteri - stomach small intestine

B infantis - colon


4 parts beta glucan

2 parts inulin

1 part apple pectin

1 part ascophyllum nodosum powder


Beta glucan compared to pectin and gum arabic etc [22] beta glucan is glucose subunits wheras pectin is galactose which causes aging so beta glucan best. Also great for sourdough to improve health properties.

Recipe that uses fiber [23]

Inulin produces fructoogliosaccharide [24] which feeds bifidobacterum [25]

Bifidobacterium longum sp infantis probably best for colon and can help lactose intolerance [26] and L reuteri for stomach and small intestine. Interestingly L reuteri might not be the best itself at digesting lactose [27]

Bifidobacterium generally less good as yogurt culture [28] but I think along with L reuteri and inulin it could grow well.

Biogaia great for reuteri and desert harvest for b infantis [29]

Bifidobacteria and lactobaccilis found in breastmilk from mothers not exposed to antibiotics recently [30]

Vaginal birth related to high lactobacillus and bifidobacterium [31]

Human milk ogliosaccharides promote sialic acid production and bifidobacterium infantis [32]

Brown seaweeds have fucoidan which can help these bacteria to produce human milk ogliosaccharides. Some good maine candidates [33] are ascophyllum nodosum, Fucus vesiculosus, Fucus spiralis at the upper fringe of the eulittoral and Fucus distichus as well as the kelp Alaria esculenta at the other extreme, on very exposed infralittoral zones [34]. Alaria contains lots of galactose which causes aging so I would stay away from that. Most promising looks like the hyperabundant ascophyllum. Ascophyllum fucoidin composition [35]

B infantis and goat milk synergy against campylobacter [36]



Reuteri best combined with yeast for sourdough [37]


Durian tree can be a potential reservoir in nature especially when combined with yyeast like williopsis [38]. H pylori also grows within yeasts [39]. I think it is possible that this is the reason why the tree of knowlege of good and evil was kept near the tree of life, to spur the reuteri in the fruit of the tree of life to constantly adapt and evolve to fight it.

Anti h pylori fruits including sugar apple and durian and mango [40] sugar apple is also a great candidate along with durian for the tree of life.

Candida yeast harbors h pylori [41]

Passion fruit is possibly the tree of knowlege of good and evil [42] but emu apple mjght be an even better candidate [43]


Letter to biogaia

I love what you are doing and I suspect that the "tree of life" contained a microcosm of intermingling and co-evolving reuteri strains.

Some strains in feces like JCM 1112 have been found to create B12 and Reuterin, although I'm sure that 17938 also creates Reuterin. 30242 which was probably found in pig feces digests bile acids to reduce cholesterol and creates vitamin D.

Have you considered looking in feces for strains? I think we could get some neat traits like B12 and D production and maybe others which could help improve peoples health.

As an alternative to finding novel strains, you could make a yogurt culture and introduce strains like 1112 and 30242 and get some of those traits into your own strains via homologous recombination.

here is a list of strains and effects that I'm sure you are aware of. https://jasbsci.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s40104-015-0014-3/tables/1

Appreciate the work you do!

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