Your "Gut Feeling" and biological Survival Terrain


UltraMedics Services / Contact Christopher Rudy /

Feb. 26 - Paradise Valley Montana

New research in microbiology has pioneered "new ground" with soil-based organisms.  It's good to have healthy "dirt" in your gut.

Those who are familiar with organic gardening or bio-dynamic farming know that nature blesses healthy-nutritious plant growth when the soil terrain is rich with micro-organisms that "pre-digest" soil macronutrients for better micronutrient assimilation.

It's the same with the "dirt" in your gut.  Ever wonder why "dumb animals" are often observed eating dirt?

It has everything to do with a healthy "soil" teeming with the right micro-flora in the gut as well as for healthy plants.  There are natural laws at work here, and we are well-advised to be in harmony with nature rather than at war with it.

Toxic "dirt" grows sick plants and sick bodies.  You don't want "dead" dirt either.  Not for growing plants nor for growing a healthy body.

When "soil" is sterilized by toxic pesticides -- or antibiotics in the gut -- the digestion and assimilation of nutrients is corrupted.  Antibiotics in milk, meat and other cellular toxins in food, drinks, air and vaccines also combine to poison the gut and/or the biological terrain of the whole body.

Farming this way destroys the soil.  Plants may grow fast with petrochemical fertilizers but they are nutritionally hollow, with poor resistance to insects and disease, often requiring insecticides and fungicides to get any crop at all. 

Healing this way -- with antibiotics -- is sometimes necessary, but the side-effects are similar.  The uptake of nutrition is corrupted, immunity is afflicted, and "dis-ease" processes in the whole body are accelerated. 

All of us are affected, some more than other.  It's difficult to avoid mainstream practices of agribusiness and the medical-industrial complex.  High use of petrochemicals, antibiotics, vaccines and a host of other  environmental pollutants affect our core life-support system on a cellular level -- systemic assaults on one's biological terrain.

A healthy gut is the "bottom line" (GI tract) for one's whole health.  Many studies have shown that health begins -- or ends -- in the colon.  Poor digestion compounds "dis-ease" when undigested plasma proteins circulate in the blood, get trapped in the tissues, and feed pathological parasites ranging from fungus and bacteria to viruses in the biological terrain.  These are like the "plankton" that whale-like colonies of an infectious, inflammatory or cancerous nature thrives on. 

Clean up your biological terrain and cellular pathogens starve to death.  Optimize your "gut health" and your blood stream purifies, cleaning up your biological terrain.

That process is determined by superior micro-flora in the gut.  Current peer-reviewed medical research shows that certain soil-based organisms are far more effective than other "probiotics" of the acidophilos variety.

For six years, one research company has pioneered this biotechnology with clinical trials.  Now they are making it available to the public on a limited basis since production is a very labor-intensive process that is not suited to mass production.

The Gusundheit! Nutrition Center, one of the few retail outlets to get this soil-based bioculture,
saw it become their best-seller in the last six months, mostly by word-of-mouth.

If you'd like
well-documented research findings or more information for clinical applications, e-mail to  To order this important component to your health and "survival supplies", send check to:

Christopher Rudy ~ UltraMedics Services
Box 1081, Emigrant MT  59027

For a limited time, half cases (6 bottles) are at wholesale, $24 per bottle, with full cases at $20 per bottle.
Include $7 for shipping on half cases and $9 shipping on whole cases.

The live "shelf-stable" (4 years minimum) beneficial organisms don't require refrigeration,
but will store longer in cool temperatures.


--------- related articles:

DISCOVER Vol. 26 No. 10 | October 2005 | Biology & Medicine
Relman: "Today we know that trillions of bacteria carpet not only our intestines but also our skin and much of our respiratory and urinary tracts. The vast majority of them seem to be innocuous, if not beneficial.  And bacteria are everywhere, in abundance - they outnumber other cells in the human body by 10 to one."  "David Relman (MD, PhD) and his team at Stanford University and the VA Medical Center in Palo Alto, California, recently found the genetic fingerprints of several hundred new bacterial species in the mouths, stomachs, and intestines of healthy volunteers."

SCIENCE, June 2006: 
"The ever present armies of microbes in your digestive tract are so essential to your survival, a new study says, that you might consider yourself a super-organism - human plus microbes equals you.  These hordes of "gut bugs" perform digestive duties that the human body alone cannot, according to the first ever comprehensive study of these microbes' genes.  The study maps the genes of the estimated 500 or more species that live inside us.  About a quarter of these genes appear to belong to unknown species." "We are discovering parts of ourselves we were not aware of," said microbiologist and study co-author Dr. Jeffrey Gordon of the School of Medicine at Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri. "It's a whole other planet down there." "Our bodies carry ten times more microbial cells than human cells, and these microbes collectively contain at least a hundred times the number of genes in the human genome." "Not only are we never alone," said microbiologist David Relman (MD, PhD) of Stanford University in Palo Alto, California. "Our partners contribute essential functions to our collective."

"Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) affects 25 million Americans,
and is the leading cause of work-related absence."
[Harvard Women's Health Watch, April 2004.]
 "Upward of $30 billion is spent annually on this condition (excluding prescription and over-the-counter medications). Although the direct costs associated with IBS are substantial, the indirect costs from productivity losses in the workplace appear to be even greater." ~ Hulisz D., from "The burden of illness of irritable bowel syndrome: current challenges and hope for the future" - Managed Care Pharm. 2004;10:299-309.