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Advanced Gut Microbiome Support

Terraflora: Broad Spectrum Synbiotic

Probiotics Have Evolved.

Terraflora™ is a next generation probiotic plus prebiotic supplement designed for advanced gut microbiome support. Terraflora™ is formulated with spore form, or soil-based, probiotic microbes and food-based, ancient prebiotics blended to optimize gastrointestinal health.

Why Is Terraflora™ a Better Choice?

  • Convenience—No need for refrigeration.
  • Inherent Viability: A matrix of superior, highly-resilient microflora whose organic, seed-like structure survives the early GI tract to reach their target destination—the lower GI tract—intact, alive, and thriving in the intestine.1
  • Symbiotic Strains: A balanced formulation specially selected to mimic the natural flora found in traditional and ancestral diets.2
  • Shelf-stable: With expected variations of less than 5% over 2 years from the date of manufacture when stored at 98°F / 37°C
  • Advanced Prebiotic Support: Unique formulation of diverse polyphenols and polysaccharides support healthy intestinal flora.

Most probiotic supplements are made from fragile, lactic-acid based organisms. SBO’s are different.3

Why Do We Need Probiotics?

When your GI tract isn’t functioning at peak performance, you may experience the following signs of occasional GI distress:

  • Abdominal discomfort/bloating
  • Indigestion/nausea
  • Irregular bowel patterns
  • Flatulence
  • Feeling “out of sorts” (malaise)
  • Fatigue/weakness

GI distress can be the result of an imbalance in the makeup of healthy bacteria found in your intestines.

And ongoing medical studies continue to reveal the importance of gut-friendly bacteria for daily health. From immune stimulation to vitamin production to anti-microbial agents and even emotional health, the good bacteria in our digestive system play a critical role in how our body stays healthy and performs.4 5

The Human Microbiome

Researchers now know that the number of bacterial cells in our bodies is more than 10 times the number of human cells. This collection of living cells is essentially an extension of our own bodies, and has been labeled the “human microbiome” by medical scientists.6 7

Individuals with higher levels of GI distress have been found to have a lower variety of helpful bacteria in the intestines.

Perhaps unsurprisingly, it has also become clear that the number and types of species found in the gut spell the difference between an optimal digestive and immune system and an unhealthy one. Individuals with higher levels of gastrointestinal distress and gut irregularities have been found to have a correspondingly lower variety of helpful bacterial in the intestines.8

Is There Something Wrong with Other Probiotic Supplements?

Most probiotic supplements on the market today rely on 1 or 2 strains of fragile, lactic-acid based bateria. Spore form bacteria are different. Dr. Mehmet Oz of the well-known Dr. Oz Show has said:

Spore form probiotics are the Chuck Norris of probiotics: total tough guys.9

Benefits of Soil-Based Organisms

Unlike other probiotic supplements, SBO’s can mimic natural flora found in traditional and ancestral diets.10 11

Human clinical research shows that SBO’s:

  • Replenish healthy GI microflora*
  • Promote a healthy gastrointestinal environment*
  • Relieve occasional abdominal discomfort and bloating*
  • Alleviate occasional indigestion and nausea*
  • Promote a normal bowel pattern*
  • Reduce flatulence*
  • Support overall wellness and vitality*

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


  1. Sorokulova IB, Pinchuk IV, Denayrolles M, Osipova IG, Huang JM, Cutting SM, Urdaci MC. The safety of two Bacillus probiotic strains for human use. Digestive Diseases and Sciences [Internet]. 2008 Apr [cited 2013 March 14];53(4):954-63
  2. Cutting SM. Bacillus probiotics. Food Microbiology [Internet]. 2011 Apr [cited 2013 March 14];28(2):214-20
  3. Bader J, Albin A, Stahl U. Spore-forming bacteria and their utilisation as probiotics. Beneficial Microbes [Internet]. 2012 Mar 1 [cited 2013 Mar 14];3(1):67-75
  4. Iannitti T, Palmieri B. Therapeutical use of probiotic formulations in clinical practice. Clinical Nutrition [Internet]. 2010 Dec [cited 2013 March 14];29(6):701-25
  5. Wang S. A Gut Check for Many Ailments. Wall Street Journal [Internet]. 2013 January 17 [cited 2013 March 14]
  6. NIH News & Events [Internet]. Bethesda, Maryland: National Institutes of Health. NIH Human Microbiome Project defines normal bacterial makeup of the body; 2012 June 13 [cited 2013 March 1]
  7. Eckburg PB, Bik EM, Bernstein CN, Purdom E, Dethlefsen L, Sargent M, Gill SR, Nelson KE, Relman DA. Diversity of the human intestinal microbial flora. Science. 2005 Jun 10;308(5728):1635-8
  8. Qin J, Li R, Raes J, Arumugam M, Burgdorf KS, Manichanh C, Nielsen T, Pons N, Levenez F, Yamada T, Mende DR, Li J, Xu J, Li S, Li D, Cao J, Wang B, Liang H, Zheng H, Xie Y, Tap J, Lepage P, Bertalan M, Batto JM, Hansen T, Le Paslier D, Linneberg A, Nielsen HB, Pelletier E, Renault P, Sicheritz-Ponten T, Turner K, Zhu H, Yu C, Li S, Jian M, Zhou Y, Li Y, Zhang X, Li S, Qin N, Yang H, Wang J, Brunak S, Doré J, Guarner F, Kristiansen K, Pedersen O, Parkhill J, Weissenbach J; MetaHIT Consortium, Bork P, Ehrlich SD, Wang J. A human gut microbial gene catalogue established by metagenomic sequencing. Nature [Internet]. 2010 Mar 4 [cited 2013 March 14];464(7285):59-65
  9. Oz, M, Roizen, M. [Internet]. Cleveland, Ohio: Cleveland Live LLC. Spore form probiotics keep your digestive tract happy; 2011 October 18 [cited 2013 March 1]. Available from:
  10. Ramírez-Puebla ST, Servín-Garcidueñas LE, Jiménez-Marín B, Bolaños LM, Rosenblueth M, Martínez J, Rogel MA, Ormeño-Orrillo E, Martínez-Romero E. Gut and root microbiota commonalities. Applied and Environmental Microbiology [Internet]. 2013 Jan [cited 2013 March 14];79(1):2-9
  11. Lightfoot HN. (Department of Biology, Eastern Washington University, Cheney WA.) Letter regarding indigenous microbe inhabitants of natural soils, freshwater, and organically grown fruits and vegetables. 1998 July 21