The three founders of Smidge™ - formerly Organic3 - understand that good nutrition is the key to good health. All three have suffered from health problems in the past and have made it their life's work to now guide others to good health with the help of nutrition. Smidge™ supplements therefore specifically target the digestion and intestines and the formulations are formulated with the utmost care and without unnecessary additives.
- Digestive Enzymes - Smidge™ (formerly GutZyme™)EUR 39.95In stock
- HCl + Enzymes - Smidge™ (formerly GutZyme™ HCl)EUR 39.95In stock
- Infant Probiotics Powder - Smidge™ - (formerly GutPro® Infant)EUR 85.45In stock
- Sensitive Probiotic Powder - Smidge™ (formerly GutPro)EUR 115.45In stock
- Morning Magnesium - Magnesium Complex - formerly Wake Up Maggie™ - Smidge™EUR 51.95In stock
- Sensitive Probiotic Capsules - Smidge™ (formerly GutPro Capsules)EUR 49.95In stock
- YeastBiotic - Probiotics- Smidge™EUR 53.95In stock
- Emu Oil - 100 CapsulesEUR 55.95Out of stock
The name ' Smidge ' means 'a small quantity', with which they want to point out the fact that they always produce their products in small batches in order to ensure extra quality. This makes the products suitable for the most sensitive users and the highest possible result is achieved.
In putting together their unique product line, the work of Dr. Weston A. Price and Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride an important source of inspiration. In Smidge™ they have been working together for years in their quest to provide products with essential nutrients that can help the digestive system and can help maximize the absorption of nutrient-rich food.
Smidge™ Sensitive Probiotics
The Smidge™ Sensitive Probiotic line from Smidge™ consists of a number of concentrated, pure probiotics products that contain a special blend of well-tolerated, neutral bacteria. The careful composition of these products from Smidge™ makes the probiotics particularly suitable for people who eat according to diets such as Paleo , GAPS, Body Ecology , SIBO and ketogenic or who do not eat gluten, dairy or soy. The formulas do not contain strains of bacteria known to contribute to D-lactate acidosis, are GMO-free and are free from common allergens such as peanuts and tree nuts, milk, yeast, corn, gluten, eggs, soy, shellfish and fish.
Compiled with care
Smidge™ is committed to quality. For example, the products are carefully composed in small, easily controllable batches and no unnecessary ingredients are added. This makes the products of high quality, widely applicable and suitable for everyone, including those who are hypersensitive or have allergies. The products are composed on the basis of the latest insights and contain specific, neutral strains of bacteria that are well tolerated by almost everyone. Also, people who follow diets such as the GAPS diet or Paleo Diet, the products can Smidge™ take with confidence.
About the intestinal flora
The intestinal flora, also called microbiome , is an extremely important ecosystem in our body. Did you know that our intestinal system is very personal and is just as unique as our fingerprint? Essential substances are produced, such as vitamins and neurotransmitters. The microbiome also plays a key role in the digestion of food and in the subsequent absorption of vitamins, minerals and other nutrients . For these processes the body works together with the intestinal bacteria present. The body acts as a host for these microbes, as it were. The intestinal bacteria can be divided into different bacteria and fungi, desired and less desirable species and passing species or permanent residents . As with all life, it is all about balance here.
How do bacteria work together?
Knowledge about our intestinal flora is constantly developing. We actually know very little about this complex system and our current knowledge is just the tip of the iceberg, but almost all experts agree that it is worthwhile to take a closer look at our gut flora. For example, did you know that bacteria communicate with each other in a special way? Throughout the body, including in the intestines, bacteria are constantly in conversation with each other via a mechanism that we call 'Quorum Sensing ' and they attune their behavior to each other via substances that they secrete, namely signal molecules. Among other things, they can know whether there are many conspecifics in their neighborhood or not and collaborate with them in an ingenious way. Because of their special communication system, bacteria know how to sense whether they are alone or with others and this enables them to work together in ways that we are only now slowly starting to understand.