It’s a “naughty” beverage that everyone says is so bad for you… but here’s how good it can be for your gut!
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Drinking this beverage can clean out your gut
There seems to be a common denominator with most centenarians.
Many of them appear to drink a little alcohol everyday.
Clearly, there are benefits with a daily alcoholic beverage, be it cocktails, wine, liquor, or beer.
There are several links to benefits for cancer and other diseases, but today, let’s focus on one specific impact: its effect on H. pylori bacteria.
H. pylori is an extremely common form of bacteria which resides in the digestive tract. With poor health or stress, it can quickly get into a phase of bacterial overgrowth.
Over 50% of the population has some H. pylori in their digestive tract.
This is problematic because overgrowth of H. pylori bacteria is associated with problems like stomach inflammation, ulcers, and even the development of certain cancers.
In the late 1990s, German researchers found an inverse relationship between alcohol consumption and severity of H. pylori infection.
These findings support the hypothesis that moderate alcohol consumption may facilitate spontaneous elimination of H. pylori infection among adults. – Brenner et al. (1999)
These findings were later confirmed with a follow-up study in 2005:
There was an inverse non-linear relation between the amount of current alcohol consumption and H. pylori seroprevalence. By contrast, we found an inverse dose-response relationship between lifetime alcohol consumption and H. pylori seroprevalence with the strongest risk reduction among subjects who had consumed more than 500,000 g of alcohol during life (adjusted odds ratio, 0.65; 95% confidence interval, 0.42-1.00). – Nybelen et al. (2005)
Obviously this is not an indication that liberal use of alcohol is to be recommended, because excessive quantities are also associated with gastro-intestinal dysbiosis.
However, regular, life-long consumption of a little alcohol daily clearly appears to have protective effects against overgrowth of H. pylori bacteria.
It is also important to stop drinking several hours before bed, because alcohol being actively metabolized impairs the quality of sleep.
At all dosages, alcohol causes a reduction in sleep onset latency, a more consolidated first half sleep and an increase in sleep disruption in the second half of sleep. – Ebrahim et al. (2013)
In conclusion, moderate alcohol consumption appears to have an inhibitory effect on H. pylori infections, which can otherwise be very difficult to control, even with antibiotics.
Considering the potential problems associated with chronic H. pylori overgrowth, it appears to be a very easy change to implement.
—-Important Message For Men Who Drink Alcohol—-
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Keep in mind, these men routinely smoke cigarettes, drink alcohol, and eat what they want.
Engen PA, Green SJ, Voigt RM, Forsyth CB, Keshavarzian A. The Gastrointestinal Microbiome: Alcohol Effects on the Composition of Intestinal Microbiota. Alcohol Res. 2015;37(2):223-36. PMID: 26695747; PMCID: PMC4590619.
Kuepper-Nybelen J, Rothenbacher D, Brenner H. Relationship between lifetime alcohol consumption and Helicobacter pylori infection. Ann Epidemiol. 2005 Sep;15(8):607-13. doi: 10.1016/j.annepidem.2004.11.001. Epub 2005 Jan 21. PMID: 16118005.
Ebrahim IO, Shapiro CM, Williams AJ, Fenwick PB. Alcohol and sleep I: effects on normal sleep. Alcohol Clin Exp Res. 2013 Apr;37(4):539-49. doi: 10.1111/acer.12006. Epub 2013 Jan 24. PMID: 23347102.
Patel S, Behara R, Swanson GR, Forsyth CB, Voigt RM, Keshavarzian A. Alcohol and the Intestine. Biomolecules. 2015 Oct 15;5(4):2573-88. doi: 10.3390/biom5042573. PMID: 26501334; PMCID: PMC4693248.