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Probiotic foods

probiotic food

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Probiotic foods

  1. 1. PROBIOTIC FOOD AND THEIR FUNCTIONAL ROLE BY Pintu choudhary Master of Technology ( Food Science and Technology) Indian Institute of Crop Processing Technology Ministry of Food Processing Industries Government of India Thanjavur - 613005
  2. 2. Contents • Definition • History • Characteristics • Mechanism of action • Advantages • Functions • Probiotic foods • Multi probiotics • Side effect of probiotics • Prebiotics • Characteristics of probiotics, • Prebiotic foods • Symbiotic
  3. 3. Definitions •World Health Organization: “live microorganism which, when administrated adequate amounts, confer health benefits on hosts” •A bacterial strain that • Survive stomach acid and bile • Adhere in intestinal lining • Grows and establishes temporary residence in intestine • Impart health benefits
  4. 4. Louis Pasteur (1822 - 1895) Potential benefits of Lactobacillus 125 yrs. ago 1905: Concept of Probiotics Metchikoff Elie 1848-1926
  5. 5. History • At the start of the 20th century, Russian noble prize winner and father of modern immunology, Elie Metchnikoff, a scientist at the Pasteur institute, was the first conceptualize “probiotics”. • In 1907 Metchnikoff proposed that the acid producing bacteria in fermented milk products could prevent “fouling” in the large intestine and if consumed regularly, lead to a longer, healthier life • In early 1930’s, in Japan, Minoru shirota developed a fermented milk product called Yakult (probiotic yogurt like product made by fermenting a mixture of skimmed milk with a special strain of Lactobacillus casei shirota). • Probiotic term coined in 1965 by Lilly and Stillwell.
  6. 6. Characteristics of Effective Probiotics • Able to survive the passage through the digestive system. • Able to attach to the intestinal epithelia and colonize. • Able to maintain good viability. • Able to utilize the nutrients and substrates in a normal diet. • non pathogenic and non toxic. • Capable of exerting a beneficial effect on the host. • Stability of desired characteristics during processing, storage and transportation. • Anti-inflammatory,antimutagenic,immunostimulatory.
  7. 7. Advantages • Produce lactic acid- lowers the pH of intestines and inhibiting bacterial villains such as Clostridium, Salmonella,Shigella, E. coli, etc. • Decreases the production of a variety of toxic or carcinogenic metabolites. • Aid absorption of minerals, especially calcium, due to increased intestinal acidity. • Production of β-D galactosidase enzymes that break down lactose.
  8. 8. • Produce a wide range of antimicrobial substances acidophilin and bacitracin etc. help to control pathogenic bacteria . • Produce vitamins (especially Vitamin B and vitamin k • Act as barriers to prevent harmful bacteria from colonizing the intestines Cont.
  9. 9. Mechanism of Action of Probiotics Inhibit Potentially Pathogenic Microorganisms (PPMs) • Reduction in Intestinal pH • Production of bacteriocins • Competitive blocking of adhesion sites • Competition for nutrients
  10. 10. Mechanism of Action of Probiotic
  11. 11. Probiotics (Friendly Bacteria) Normalise Intestine Immunomodulation Metabolic effects Energy prevention and recovery Treatment of peptic ulcer Diarrhea Blood pressure regulation Regularity Reduction of infection Lactose digestion Immune function Lowers cholesterol (Bile acid de conjugation &Secretion)
  12. 12. Allergy Prevention and Recovery • Experimental evidence indicates that probiotics are effective in treating atopic eczema in infants. • It has also been shown that the incidence of allergies in infants with a high risk of allergy can be halved with the consumption of certain probiotics by their mothers when pregnant and by the infant after birth. • It is thought that consumption of probiotics helps to form a normally functioning immune system, preventing allergies(Ouwehand, 2007).
  13. 13. Treatment of Peptic Ulcers • Helicobacter pylori is a pathogenic bacteria that causes peptic ulcers and other gastric problems. H. pylori is normally treated with antibiotics. This treatment is expensive and has negative side effects. • The consumption of probiotics with antibiotics is thought to be the most effective and safest treatment. (Lesbros- Pantoflickova,Corthésy-Theulaz& Blum, 2007).
  14. 14. Diarrhea • Evidence indicates that probiotic bacteria in foods can help prevent and treat diarrhea in children. Rotavirus infections are a common cause of diarrhea in children. In clinical trials, infected children who consumed probiotic fermented milk had lower rates of diarrhea (Agrawal, 2005) . • Probiotic treatments have also been used to effectively treat antibiotic associated diarrhea (Agrawal, 2005)
  15. 15. Blood Pressure Regulation • Milk is fermented by bacteria and the protein in the milk is hydrolyzed into smaller peptides. The peptides are absorbed in the small intestine. Consumption of these peptides in milk and yogurt have been shown in clinical studies to lower blood pressure in some individuals (Jauhiainen & Korpela,2007).
  16. 16. Regularity • The consumption of probiotics reduces the transit time for the movement of wastes through the intestines. This results in reduced constipation and may help prevent colon cancer (Dannon,2007). • Prebiotics also decrease transit time through the intestines because they are a form of fiber ( Dempsters,2007).
  17. 17. Reduction of Infection • Probiotics and prebiotics have been shown to reduce infections in sick and postoperative patients. Because the use of antibiotics reduces the population of intestinal bacteria, using probiotics and prebiotics to repopulate the digestive tract, ensures the presence of a healthy n of good bacteria to prevent infection (Agrawal, 2005)
  18. 18. Lactose Digestion • Individuals with lactose intolerance are missing important digestive enzyme, lactase. Probiotic bacteria make the lactase enzyme and consumption of these bacteria can help lactose digestion (Stanton,Gardiner,Meehan,Collins, Fitzgerald, Lynch, & Ross, 2001) Immune Function • Consumption of probiotics can enhance natural immune functions (Agrawal, 2005).
  19. 19. Lowering cholesterol A range of LAB able to break down bile in the gut, thus inhibiting its reabsorption (which enters the blood as cholesterol)
  20. 20. Probiotic strains Lactobacillus species: • L. acidophilus • L. plantarum • L. casei subspecies rhamnosus • L. brevis • L. delbreuckii subspecies bulgaricus
  21. 21. Bifidobacterium species • B. adolescentis • B. bifidum • B. longum • B. infantis • B. breve
  22. 22. Other Species of Probiotic • Streptococcus salivarius ssp. thermophilus • Lactococcus lactis ssp. lactis • Lactococcus lactis s ssp. cremoris • Enterococcus faecium • Leuconostoc mesenteroides ssp. dextranicum • Propionibacterium freudenreichii • Pediococcus acidilactici • Saccharomyces boulardii
  23. 23. Example of Probiotic Foods Yogurt • Usually made from milk (rarely, from cream) inoculated with Streptococcus thermophilus and either Lactobacillus acidophilus or Lactobacillus bulgaricus. • Turkish in origin • Available in innumerable forms and flavors 1. Low fat chocolate yogurt 2. Drinkable fruit-flavored goat yogurt 3. Neon-colored yogurt in squeeze tubes
  24. 24. Frozen Yogurt Laloo’s Goat’s Milk Frozen Yogurt, naturally chock-full of S. Bulgaricus, L. Acidophilus and Bifidus. Juice • First probiotic juice launched in the fall of 2007 by Next Foods. • Goodbelly, organic fruit juice-based probiotic beverage , contains L.Plantarum 299v, has effects on irritable bowel syndrome • Three initial flavors include Brilliant Blueberry, Peach Mango and Strawberry Rosehip
  25. 25. Attune Foods : Chocolate & Granola bars • Attune makes Wellness Bars in three chocolate varieties and three yogurt and granola varieties. • All products contain “more than 5 times the live active cultures in yogurt, with less sugar. Kashi Vive Probiotic Digestive Wellness Cereal Vive contains one billion CFUs of Lactobacillus acidophilus per serving.
  26. 26. Yakult Dairy Drink • Probiotic, cultured dairy beverage • Has citrus flavor • Sold in single-shot containers that contain around 8 billion live and active Lactobacillus casei shirota cells per bottle
  27. 27. Frozen Yogurt LaLoo’s Goat’s Milk Frozen Yogurt, naturally chock-full of S. Thermophilus, L. Bulgaricus, L. Acidophilus and Bifidus. Juice • First probiotic juice launched in the fall of 2007 by Next Foods. • Goodbelly, organic fruit juice-based probiotic beverage , contains L.Plantarum 299v, has effects on irritable bowel syndrome • Three initial flavors include Brilliant Blueberry, Peach Mango and Strawberry Rosehip
  28. 28. Ricera Rice Yogurt An organic, non-dairy, rice “yogurt” with whole grains and live, active cultures, including Lactobacillus bulgaricus, Streptococcus thermophilus, Lactobacillus acidophilus and Bifidobacterium bifidum.
  29. 29. Multi-Probiotics Research emerging on potential health benefits of multiple probiotic strains as a health supplement as opposed to a single strain. 1. Multibionta Lactobacillus gasseri PA16/8, Bifidobacterium bifidum MF20/5, Bifidobacterium longum SP07/3 2. Acidophilus Pearls Lactobacillus acidophilus, Bifidobacterium longum 3. Kyo-Dophilus Lactobacillus acidophilus, Bifidobacterium bifidum, Bifidobacterium longum 4. Symprove live activated probiotic Lactobacillus plantarum, Lactobacillus acidophilus, Lactobacillus Casei, var. Rhamnosus, Enterococcus faecium, all in active state not freeze-dried
  30. 30. Side Effects of Probiotics • Rare cases cause bloating, diarrhea, abdominal pain. • If in excess cause infection that require medical attentions. • People having on underlying disease or compromised immune system cause potential health problems like skin rash, fever, bloody stools etc. • Sometimes interact with immunosuppressive drugs leading to life threating conditions. So people taking such drugs should avoid it.
  31. 31. Prebiotics • A prebiotic is a non-digestible component which beneficially affects the host by selectively stimulating the growth and/or activity of one or a limited number of colonic bacteria, thereby improving the health of the host . • Examples : inulin, garlic, onions, chicory root, Asparagus, whole wheat, rye, barley
  32. 32. Some examples of Prebiotics
  33. 33. Characteristics of Prebiotics • Should not be hydrolyzed or absorbed in the upper part of G.I tract. • Should be a selective substrate for one or a limited number of potentially bacterial commercial to the colon culture protagonist. • Should be able to alter the colonic micro flora towards a healthier composition or selectively stimulates the growth and or activity of intestinal bacteria associated with health and well being. • Should help increase the absorption of certain minerals such as calcium and magnesium. • Favorable effect on the immune system and provide improved resistance against infection.
  34. 34. Synbiotics • PROBIOTICS + PREBIOTICS • Foods containing the combination of probiotics and prebiotics are referred to as symbiotic. • Improved survival in upper GIT and more efficient implantation.
  35. 35. Conclusions • Probiotic bacteria confer health benefits by bolstering protective, structural and metabolic functions in the human body. • Not all probiotics are equal. • Disconnect between scientific evidence and allowable claims. • Claims should be substantiated with well- controlled clinical studies. • Products should be characterized for content and stability.
  36. 36. Institutes engaged in Probiotic research in India • Central Food Technology And Research Institute, Mysore, India • National dairy research institute, Karnal, Haryana, India • Institute of microbial technology, Chandigarh, India • National dairy development board, Anand, Gujarat, India
  37. 37. A habit that can really benefits our overall health- “TAKING PROBIOTICS”
  38. 38. References • Agrawal, R. (2005). Probiotics: an Emerging Food Supplement with Health Benefits. Food Biotechnology, • 19, 227-246. • Arvanitoyannis, I. S. & Van Houwelingen-Koukaliaroglou, M. (2005). Functional Foods: A Survey Of • Health Claims, Pros and Cons, and Current Legislation. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, • (45), 385-404. • Dannon. (2007). A lowfat yogurt that helps naturally regulate the digestive system. Retrieved June 26, • 2007, from http://www.activia.com/pdf/Act_scientific_summary.pdf?v1 • Dempster’s. (2007). Introducing fibre with a difference, a prebiotic difference. • FAO/WHO Working Group. (2002). Guidelines for the Evaluation of Probiotics in Food. Retrieved May • 30, 2007, from ftp://ftp.fao.org/es/esn/food/wgreport2.pdf.

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