Pharmacokinetics Of Drugs With Good Bacterial Content?
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Thank you for the question.
In the medicinal products you mentioned, there are mainly a variety of good bacteria that are useful in maintaining the health of the digestive tract, namely Lactobacillus Acidophilus, Lactobacillus Casei, Lactobacillus salivarius, Bifidobacterium infantis, Bifidobacterium lactis, Bifidobacterium longum, and Lactocacillus Lactocacus. These good bacteria are often called probiotics. Consumption of probiotics alone can help modify the enzymatic activity in the gastrointestinal tract, as well as inhibit the growth of other harmful microorganisms and often trigger digestive infections. Digestive infections themselves are often characterized by diarrhea, frequent bowel movements, abdominal pain, bloating, twisting, nausea, vomiting, constipation, and many other complaints. In addition to dealing with digestive infections, the ingredients in this product are also useful for minimizing symptoms due to lactose intolerance, dyspepsia, inflammation of the intestine, and various other digestive disorders.
Pharmacokinetics is the study of the course of a drug from consumption to excretion through the body's excretory organs. As for your question, here we briefly explain the pharmacokinetics of the drug you mentioned:
After consumption, probiotics will enter the stomach. It is recommended to consume probiotics when going or eating, so that the stomach is not too acidic, so that the components of the drug are not degraded excessively by stomach acid. After passing through the stomach, probiotics will enter the intestine, and there it can stimulate the growth of good bacteria and suppress the growth of pathogenic microorganisms (causing diseases) in the gastrointestinal tract by scrambling for food and scrambling for attachment in the mucosa and epithelium of the gastrointestinal tract (especially toll like receptors and nucleotide-binding oligomerization domain-containing protein-like receptors that modulate information pathways such as nuclear factor kB and mitogen activated protein kinase). In this way, probiotics also have antimicrobial properties against pathogenic microorganisms, and do not trigger tissue damage due to inflammation. Furthermore, the remaining metabolites from the drug can be excreted in part through feces and urine.
That's all our explanation. Next time, we suggest, if indeed your question is intended to fulfill a particular learning assignment, take answers from scientific sources, such as pharmacology books, so that your answers can be justified. So, it's not enough just to use a question and answer forum like this huh ..
Hope it helps.