The Science of Gut Health

What is the microbiome?

The microbiome is the ecosystem of microbes (composed of bacteria, bacteriophage, fungi, protozoa and viruses) that live inside and on the human body. We have about 10 times as many microbial cells as human cells.


Where is the microbiome?

The biggest populations of microbes reside in the gut. The microbial cells and their genetic material, the microbiome, live with humans from birth.

Gut health is responsible for how you are feeling at this very moment

The Affects of Gut Health

95% of serotonin, a major mood-influencing hormone, is producted in the small intestine


A disruption in gut microbiomes plays an important role in the development of sleep disorders such as insomnia


Poor gut health can cause stomach disturbances like gas, bloating, constipation, diarrhea, and heartburn. A balanced gut will have less difficulty processing food and eliminating waste.


70-80% of immune cells are located in the gut. Your gut acts as a first line of defense against harmful toxins.

Weight Stability

Healthy weight levels start in the gut. A balance of key good bacteria, such as Lactobacillius gasseri, is clinically-proven to support weight management.

How to Improve your Microbiome Health

Decreases Microbiome Strength*

Lack of movement

Poor diet

Antibiotic usage

Increases Microbiome Strength*

Time outside

Nutrient dense foods

Science supported probiotics

Nouri’s Response

It Takes Guts to Feel Good

Nouri is on a mission to advance the worlds approach to gut health and solve the gut health problem with proactive daily solutions.

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100 million nerve cells connect from your brain to your gut, via the vagus nerve.


70-80% of immune cells are located in your gut. These cells act as your first line of defense against harmful toxins.


Millions of microbes are swallowed daily as we eat and drink. The microbes in your digestive tract help your body process and absorb nutrients.