Were tested the following uses in humans or animals. The safety and effectiveness have not always been proven. Some of these conditions are potentially serious and should be evaluated by a qualified healthcare provider. Antibiotic (probiotics reduce adverse effects associated with antibiotic use) A growing number of studies. Supplementation with probiotics during antibiotic treatment can reduce the adverse effects of antibiotics on intestinal environment. This includes reducing the growth of the bacterium Clostridium difficile, which can lead to colitis, a common complication associated with antibiotics, especially in the elderly. Some probiotics also help to prevent developing resistance to antibiotics. It was established that in children with acute lead to the symbiotic greater weight gain and fewer bacterial illnesses after completing treatment with antibiotics.
The evidence is consistent in supporting supplementation with probiotics. Helicobacter pylori infection Antibiotics are the most widely used treatment to eradicate Helicobacter pylori, which causes most stomach ulcers. The most common side effects are swelling of the abdomen, diarrhea and taste disturbances. Probiotics reduce these side effects and generally help people tolerate the treatment. They can also reduce levels of H. pylori in children and adults.
The probiotics suppresses H. infection pylori eradication can lead to a more complete it during treatment with antibiotics. Atopic Dermatitis (eczema) Probiotics appear to be promising in reducing or preventing the syndrome of atopic eczema / dermatitis in children. Infants benefit when their mothers ingest probiotics during pregnancy and lactation. Direct supplementation in children may reduce the incidence of atopic eczema up to half.