CETI Wellness Hub - Thorne
We provide a convenient and accessible way to purchase a wide range of nutritional supplements from the comfort of your own home. We will provide personalized consultations and recommendations, based on your health needs and overall wellness goals, to help you choose the supplements that best meet your individual needs.
CETI Wellness Hub caters to a wide range of customers, including athletes, bodybuilders, seniors, cancer patients and survivors, and individuals with specific dietary needs or health conditions.
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The Close Connection Between Your Gut Health and Sleep Quality
Your gastrointestinal tract – your gut – has a direct link to your brain. Its health can affect your sleep, emotions, behavior, and physical capabilities, which is why it’s often referred to as “the second brain of the human body.” It goes the other way too; your brain health, including sleep habits, directly influences your gut health. You can think of your gut as a long tube that runs from the mouth to the anus. It has almost two tennis courts’ worth of surface area. Because it is exposed to the outside environment at both ends, your gut is home to a complex and dynamic population of trillions of bacteria, viruses, and fungi, which is known as the gut’s microbiota.
Can Your Gut Microbiome Predict Your Longevity?
In a paper by Dr. Nathan Price, PhD, Thorne’s Chief Scientific Officer, and Dr. John Earls, PhD, Director of Health Intelligence at Thorne, published by Nature Metabolism, microbiome and deep phenotypic data from more than 9,000 adults, between ages 18 and 101, were studied,1 making it one of the largest and most comprehensive microbiome publications to date.
We know the microbiome goes through immense changes in our early years, beginning at birth. A person’s microbiome is different depending on being born vaginally or via C-section, whether being nursed or formula-fed, and by the timing and types of solid foods eaten. Research suggests that a younger adult’s microbiome is relatively more stable compared to childhood and older years.
As a person ages, there can be considerable changes to their microbiome’s ecosystem and how they compare to others. In adults older than 65, the microbiome is associated with physical fitness,2 frailty,3 and diet.4 However, despite knowing its great importance on overall health and disease risk, little is known about the microbiome and longevity.