When a pest is a pest, the word “bacteria” is no longer necessary
“When I was growing up, it was bacteria.
When I was at university, it wasn’t bacteria.”
– Andrea J. Bensinger, author of The Case Against Bacteria, a book that calls out the myth that bacteria are everywhere.
“I didn’t even know they existed.
So I was shocked when I was getting my PhD and realized that the bacteria were everywhere.”
Bensiger, a PhD candidate in microbiology at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ont., studied the microbiomes of different species of bacteria.
She says the bacteria in our intestines, the colon, are the ones that give us our nutrition and protect us from infections.
“If we could just get rid of all the bacteria, it would be a very big difference.”
Bensen, who is also a registered dietitian, said her research has found that there are more than 5,000 different types of bacteria in the gut.
While many of them are harmless, Bensingers research also found that many of the species of bacterial species that cause disease in people are abundant and have evolved to help with digestion and other processes.
She also found some bacteria can be a threat to our health, such as Clostridium difficile.
Bensinger says while the term “bacterial” has become a buzzword to describe a number of things, including the environment and even our food, she believes we need to be concerned about the impact these bacteria can have on our bodies.
In a recent article in The Lancet, Bensen said: “I believe we should be really concerned about our health.
We should be talking about bacteria more than we are about antibiotics, or even about climate change.”
In her research, Binsinger found that one type of bacteria called Bacteroides fragilis was found to cause serious health problems in people who have colon cancer, although they are not known to be able to cause it themselves.
When she began her research into the microbiome, she says she was unsure if she would be able see any difference between people with and without colon cancer.
She found that patients with colon cancer have significantly higher levels of B. fragilIS than those with benign forms of the disease.
But she found that those with cancer had higher levels than those without.
As a result, she was convinced that a person with cancer was also more likely to have bacteria that are able to trigger the disease in the first place.
After her research was published in the journal, she decided to go public with her findings, and started the #pestopiracy campaign.
#pestoptiracy, she wrote on Twitter, was a Twitter hashtag that garnered more than 1,000 followers and thousands of shares.
The campaign raised awareness about the fact that the B. f. fragillis found in people with colon and colon cancer could be a cause of cancer.
It also highlighted the need for people to be aware of the bacteria they are eating.
“The bacteria in your gut are the most important part of your body,” Bensinger said.
“It’s the food you eat.
We need to know how our gut bacteria influence our health.”
She added that people should also be mindful of the fact their body may be able remove harmful bacteria from their gut if they get sick, and then get tested.
A recent study in the Canadian Medical Association Journal found that a number that can cause serious illness in people is caused by B. difficillis, although it was not clear if that caused the bacteria to be more prevalent in people than people without the illness.
Despite the fact some bacteria are harmless and do not cause disease, B. flu is still a concern for Bensheris, as it can cause flu-like symptoms and severe illness.