To help stimulate a healthy immune system response in children.
Clinical dose. One-a-day formulation
30 x 2g sachets - oral powder
In response to the current global pandemic, we are temporarily making our range of practitioner only products available for direct purchasing. We hope these measures encourage our loyal customers and the wider public to practise social distancing wherever possible.
Helps stimulate a healthy immune system response
Clinically trialled probiotic strains
Biome Breathe™ Probiotic:
Shelf-stable; refrigeration not required
GMOs | wheat | gluten | dairy | lactose | fructose | yeast | nuts | seeds | peanut | soy | egg | fish | shellfish | animal derivatives
No artificial colours, flavours, sweeteners, or preservatives.
Suitable for vegetarians and vegans
|Each 2g sachet contains:|
|Lactobacillus salivarius LS01 (DSM 22775)||1 BLB*|
|Bifidobacterium breve B632 (DSM 24706)||1 BLB*|
|Total live bacteria||2 BLB*|
*BLB = Billion Live Bacteria
Children over 3 years: Take one sachet daily, or as directed by a healthcare practitioner. Add to water or milk, or mix into yoghurt.
Always read the label.
Always read the label.
The bacteria that live in our gut are able to stimulate our immune system in other parts of the body, including the lungs (1). This communication between the gut and the lungs has been termed the gut-lung axis (2). Through their benefit on the health of the gut microbiome, probiotics are able to stimulate the immune system in the lungs, which may help to control the symptoms of respiratory conditions (1).
Yes. Biome Breathe™ Probiotic does not contain any animal products and is suitable for vegetarians.
Yes. Biome Breathe™ Probiotic does not contain any animal products and is suitable for vegans.
No. There is no added gluten in Biome Breathe™ Probiotic, and the product has been tested and determined to be gluten-free (<5ppm)
No, Biome Breathe™ Probiotic does not need to be refrigerated. Store below 25 degrees in a cool, dry place.
Humans have evolved alongside the influence of beneficial communities of microorganisms living in and on them. It is no wonder then that a mutually beneficial relationship, where the health of humans and microbes is dependent on the other, has developed