DIBIOME, Probiotics to support management of healthy gut microbiome

Digestive health is commonly addressed as the health of the microbiome— the bacteria that live in our guts in a symbiotic and mutualistic relationship with us.
 Probiotics have been reported to have a positive impact on the metabolic control on diabetes and insulin resistance.
 Gut microbiota is related to pathogenesis of metabolic disease, insulin resistance, obesity, non-alcoholic fatty liver.
 Probiotics ensure the proper balance between pathogens and good bacteria and normalize the function of the individual by affecting development of host microbiome
 Novel gut fibers work on glucose, insulin, and hormone response for improving the metabolic physiology for healthy well being.

Probiotics to support gut health, diabetes and diabetes complication support healthy bacteria, reduce blood glucose, diabetes management and healthy bacteria to provide good gut health.


The widespread use of antibiotics and the transition to a highly processed diet lacking fibre and other prebiotics, has altered our natural gut microflora. The altered flora, or dysbiosis, is linked to metabolic diseases such as diabetes, obesity, hypertension, and dyslipidaemia. Dietary intolerance (excessive fat, refined carbohydrate or fructose) alters the gastrointestinal microbiota.  Gut bacteria is an important determinant of susceptibility to obesity and related metabolic diseases.

The alteration in the gut microbiota has recently been recognized as a key environmental factor resulting in metabolic diseases, such as type 2 diabetes. Gut bacteria could also affect obesity by promoting a chronic inflammatory status. An altered flora followed by dysbiosis affects carbohydrate metabolism. The gut microbiome of a diabetic person is found to be different from that of a healthy one. In a human study, it was found that the amount of Firmicutes bacteria is lower, whereas the number of Bacteroides and Proteobacteria is higher in the gastrointestinal tract of patients with type 2 diabetes compared to that of non-diabetic persons.  Following innovative dietary strategies, it seems possible to maintain euglycemia by normalizing the altered microbiome, and to prevent long-term micro- and macrovascular complications of type 2 diabetes.

Probiotics have been reported to have a positive impact on the metabolic control in diabetes and this has been proven by their ability to lower fasting glucose and insulin levels. Whole bacteria, as well as their products and metabolites, undergo increased translocation through the gut epithelium to the circulation, due to degraded tight junctions and the consequent increase in intestinal permeability that culminates in inflammation and insulin resistance. Probiotics significantly reduced total cholesterol, triglyceride levels, CRP levels, HbA1c levels, fasting plasma glucose levels, fasting insulin, and blood pressure together with the increase of the HDL levels.

For glycemic control, a combination of probiotics and prebiotics in the symbiotics supplementation is more effective than probiotics alone. The carbohydrate prebiotics such as insulin, fructo-oligosaccharide (FOS) and galacto-oligosaccharide (GOS), linear chains connected with β glycosidic bonds are resistant to human enzymatic digestion in the small intestine. As such, the consumption of these compounds has no acute effect on blood glucose levels or stimulation of insulin secretion.  Fiber consumption is inversely associated with body weight, body fat, diabetes and insulin resistance. The use of functional foods for the preven­tion and management of diseases has steadily increased over the last few decades as a means of advancing health and emo­tional well-being. There have been many cas­es where patients obtained relief from symptoms related to chronic illnesses as an aftermath of conventional medication. Prebiotics can be helpful for people with diabetes because they encourage the growth of potentially beneficial bacteria. Increasing fiber content in your diet may also help you cultivate a diverse microbiome and potentially improve symptoms of diabetes. The phenolic content and low glycemic index of dietary fiber makes it advanta­geous for diabetic patients.  Fiber also affects satiety and is related to changes in the appetite-related gut hormones. A number of peptides, including glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1), have been shown to increase satiety and decrease energy intake.  FOS is mainly known for its ability to improve host health as it stimulates the growth of some beneficial bacteria, such as the Bifidobacteria. FOS supplementation in the diet can be a possible strategy for reducing blood glucose.


Diabetes, diabetes complications, diabetes food, gut health food supplement. Boost better gut bacteria


 For best results one tablet twice daily or as directed by a healthcare professional.

Key Ingredients

Lactobacillus acidophilus, Lactobacillus casei, Lactobacillus rhamnosus, Lactobacillus lactis, Bifidobacterium longum, Streptococcus thermophilus, Lactobacillus sporogenes, Lactobacillus gasseri , Saccharomyces boulardii, Fructo-oligosaccharide (FOS), Chicory root (Inulin), Oat extract (Glucan), Millet extract (Fibers)


What is DIBIOME?

DIBIOME is a unique combination of healthy bacteria blended with plant fibers to support of gut healthy bacteria. DIBIOME helps to reduce blood glucose and manage better diabetes complications.

How DIBIOME is different from other products?

Selected healthy gut bacteria is designed to improve gut health as well as build better microbiome of your gut. Unique combination of healthy bacteria and organic fibers and herbs provide not only grow good bacteria to multiply but also reduce blood glucose and provide better gut immune health. It is modern research based product which is developed from our scientific knowledge.

Is it safe to use DIBIOME?

DIBIOME is safe to use. It is 100% natural, non-GMO bacteria and provides benefits of science and helps to grow healthy bacteria.

When should we take DIBIOME?

As a prophylactic 1 capsule daily.

For diabetes 1 capsule twice daily.


What are major symptoms of gut problem due to bad bacteria ?

People with unhealthy bacteria generally develop signs and symptoms, including mild bloating, acidity, burning sensation, constipation and sometime diarrhoea. Most people have irregular food intake and unhealthy food which leads to unhealthy bacteria growth in their gut.

How severe is the gut bacteria problems?

Most people with bad bacteria will experience mild to moderate stomach illness and recover without requiring special treatment if change to healthy diet. Older people and those with underlying medical problems like cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and immunity problems, the prebiotics fibers and healthy food will help to improve health conditions.

Is diarrhoea a symptom of the bad gut health?

The most common symptoms of bad bacteria is not always diarrhoea but it can be bloating, acidity and constipation. Sometime high dose of antibiotics kill good bacteria and change of bad bacteria to grow. Prebiotics organic fibers help to support to grow good bacteria and develop good gut health.

Who is most at risk for the diabetes and diabetes complications?

People of all ages can be diabetes and diabetes complications. Older people and people with pre-existing unhealthy food habits will develop diabetes and later diabetes complications.

How does the DIBIOME helps to diabetes patients?

The new DIBIOME combinations of good bacteria and organic fibers help to reduce blood glucose and related complications. These fibers help to grow health bacteria and set up a healthy microbiota of your gut.