Armed to win.

Holistic Gut Care.

Better intestinal health?

Call the Army.

  • Gut Army brings you a combination of prebiotics and probiotics. Sourced with a unique identification method, enhanced in international labs.
  • Best suited for Gastrointestinal health and general well-being, our proprietary synbiotic formulation contains
  • 25 clinically proven and scientifically studied bacteria strains to support and enhance gut health.

Diversity & Selection. 25 Unique Strains.

Improves acute diarrhea, reduces the incidence of antibiotic-associated diarrhea, reduces bloating, pain, and discomfort among patients with irritable bowel syndrome, and shows some immune effects.

Reduces body fat percentage, Inflammation, and improves bowel irregularity.

Improves immune function.

Survives passage through the GI tract.

B. subtilis strain may be considered non-pathogenic and safe for human consumption.

Decreases abdominal pain and bloating with irritable bowel syndrome, reduces the number of daily bowel movements with diarrhea, decreases gas and bloating, and improves the quality of life with postprandial intestinal gas symptoms. The strain has also shown anti-inflammatory and immune-modulating effects.

Produces lactic acid,

Significantly reduces bloating, abdominal pain, and depressive symptoms in IBS patients.

It produces several digestive enzymes such as protease, α- amylase, β-mannanase, and several pectinolytic enzymes.

Can be commensal in the guts of humans, increases weight gain in underweight preschool children.

Reduces side effects in H. pylori eradication therapy.

Probiotics actively participate in neuropsychiatric disorders.

Butyrate in the brain can exert neuroprotective effects on neurodegenerative disorders and improve behavioral deficits via the inhibition of histone deacetylases (HDACs)

They have a crucial role as an energy source for intestinal epithelial cells and have effects on anti-inflammatory properties

Can reduce the levels of hexavalent chromium and other chemicals, herbicides, and pesticides that cause damage

Considered biofactories of therapeutic enzymes viz, LAsparaginase, beta-glucosidase, and arginase activities.

Disease leukemia, Gout, Asthma, and neurological disorders.

Used for symptomatic gastrointestinal disorders in humans.

An antibiotic Polymyxin B producing organism can inhibit other undesirable Gut infections such as the Bacteriocins and bactericidal.

Stand-alone probiotic.

Control the pathogens in the Gastro-Intestinal Tract.

Capable of modulating the immune response. Specifically, it has been demonstrated that B. clausii stimulates Th1 and Treg immunity, promoting IL-12, IFN-γ, IL-10, and transforming growth factor-beta (TGF-β) synthesis, and down-regulates Th2 response, inhibiting IL-4 production.

Gastric stability

Heat stability

Role in reducing the risk of certain cancers, notably prostate cancer.

Improves immune system, a key role in protecting macrophages.

Stand-alone probiotic

Reduction of irritable bowel syndrome symptoms

Antibiotic resistance of yogurt starter culture

Reduction of necrotizing enterocolitis in preterm infants.

Leucoin production, probiotic profile (survival at low pH, in presence of bile salts, in presence of pepsin)

Reduction of viral-associated pulmonary damage (L. rhamnosus)

Prevention and reduction of severity of atopic dermatitis in children

Anti-diabetic potential

Prevention or treatment of bacterial vaginosis

Aid in weight loss of obese women

Treatment of acute gastroenteritis in children

It May help to lower blood pressure, LDL cholesterol, and triglyceride contents in individuals with hypertension

Control the pathogens in the Gastro-Intestinal Tract.

Control the pathogens in the Gastro-Intestinal Tract.

Diversity & Selection. 25 Unique Strains.

  • Bacillus subtilis
  • Bacillus coagulans
  • Bacillus licheniformis
  • Enterococcus faecium
  • Clostridium butyricum
  • Arthrobacter globiformis
  • Arthrobacter agilis
  • Bacillus pumilis
  • Bacillus polymyxa
  • Paenibacillus macerans
  • Streptomyces fradiae
    Streptomyces celluslosae
    Streptomyces griseoflavus
  • Bacillus clausii
  • Bacillus indicus
  • Bacillus amyloliquefaciens
  • Brevibacillus brevis
  • Streptococcus thermophilus
  • Leuconostoc mesenteroides
  • Lactobacillus spp
  • Lactococcus lactis
  • Azospirillum brasilense
    Azospirillum lipoferum
    Azotobacter chroococcum
    Azotobacter paspali
  • Streptomyces celluslosae
  • Streptomyces griseoflavus

Doctor speak

Doctors recommend ingesting probiotics to help restore the balance distorted by the occurrence of unhealthy levels of certain bacteria in the gut. Analysis of the research data available and execution of clinical trials have established the need for a mix of both probiotics and prebiotics to ensure a healthy gut, leading to the development of Gut Army, a synbiotic solution for holistic gut care.

Dr. Shalini Patodiya is a renowned Dermatologist and a Holistic Wellness Expert, with over 15years of experience. She strives to arrive at a clinical diagnosis and an optimum pre-emptive and preventive treatment, a holistic plan, tailored for individual patients, avoiding unnecessary interventions and procedures.

She has been advising intake of probiotic supplements coupled with a nutrition-based diet plan to help rectify the imbalance in the digestive system and other gut disorders.

100 trillion entities. 1 Army.

There's a huge genetic world of small little creatures residing in your body. Collectively, a Microbiome. Over 100 trillion microbes arming your body and mind. Gatekeepers of the gut that regulate the nutrient passage way.

Pro and pre. An ecosystem.

Probiotics, the good bacteria that keep your gut happy constitute live bacteria. The gut delivers functions that help create the right balance of these bacteria to keep your gut healthy. Wonder what it does to the gut? Just makes the gut feel good. Maintains acidic levels to prevent bad bacteria from flourishing. While deciding on what should and shouldn’t transit your body, synthesizes enzymes to break the chunks of food we feed on. This rich gut flora enhances brain functions and regulates behaviour, mood, appetite along with others. Prebiotics, the food supplements crucial for the bacteria in your gut to thrive. A synbiotic complex comprehends goodness of both worlds.


(The questions you need to know the answers for… The Gut Knowledge)

Probiotics are beneficial bacteria, and prebiotics is food for these bacteria. Both prebiotics and probiotics are important for human health. However, they have different roles:

Probiotics.Probiotics are active bacterial cultures. These are live bacteria found in certain foods or supplements. They can provide numerous health benefits.

Prebiotics.Prebiotics are substances that can only be metabolized by gut bacteria and not the human host. These substances come from types of carbs (mostly fiber) that humans can’t digest. The beneficial bacteria in your gut eat this fiber.

The gut bacteria, collectively referred to as the gut flora, or gut microbiota, perform many important functions in the body. Eating balanced amounts of both probiotics and prebiotics can help ensure that you have the right balance of these bacteria to keep your gut microbiota healthy.

This is very important, and you’ll generally see quantities enumerated on a label as a certain billion or trillion CFU or AFU. To meet these criteria, each probiotic must be associated with an effective dosage, and this dosage is arrived at through clinical study or studies.

Health benefits:
So you’ve taken some live bacteria in the right amounts. But are they doing anything for you? To satisfy the definition of a probiotic, the live cultures must demonstrate a health benefit. This means each specific strain (not just the species) must have been clinically studied and shown to be beneficial.

That’s you! (Or your mom, or a dog, or a colony of honeybees, or for whomever the probiotic is intended.)

Products that contain both prebiotics and probiotics are referred to as synbiotics. Synbiotic products usually combine friendly bacteria along with some food for the bacteria to eat (the prebiotics), all in one supplement.

The most common probiotic bacteria are Lactobacillus and Bifidobacteria. Other common kinds are Saccharomyces, Streptococcus, Enterococcus, Escherichia, and Bacillus.

Each genus comprises different species, and each species has many strains.

Please refer to the section on Gut Army Microbial Consortia, which explains specific strains, the species, subspecies, and their specific health benefits.

Different probiotics have been found to address different health conditions. Therefore, choosing the right type — or types — of probiotics is essential. Gut Army is a broad-spectrum Synbiotic, with 25 strains, combining different species in the same product.

We first need to clear up a common misconception: that probiotics have to colonize your gut and alter the composition of your microbiome to be effective. That’s not true:

Probiotics typically don’t take up residence in your gut. Compared to the tens of trillions of microbes already rooted in your intestinal tract, most probiotics don’t contain enough new bacteria to make a significant difference in the composition of your microbiota.

What scientists say is that, as transient microbes, probiotics travel through your colon, interacting with your immune cells, gut cells, dietary nutrients, and existing bacteria to, directly and indirectly, deliver benefits. Some enhance the gene expressions involved in tight junction signaling, which help protect against intestinal permeability—this means a tight gut barrier. Others trigger neurotransmitters that stimulate muscle contractions for increased motility—think easy, regular poops. Yet other bacteria produce byproducts like short-chain fatty acids, which have been shown—extensively—to be beneficial for metabolic and gut-immune health.

Each strain brings its own set of health benefits. Please refer to the section on Gut Army Microbial Consortia, which explains specific strains, the species, subspecies, and their specific health benefits.

The good bacteria in your digestive tract help protect you from harmful bacteria and fungi.

A 2013 study on bacteria in the gut confirms that a wide variety of this good type of bacteria can aid in immune system functions,improve symptoms of depression, and help address obesity, among other benefits.

Additionally, some of your gut bacteria form vitamin K and short-chain fatty acids.

Short-chain fatty acids are the main nutrient source of the cells lining the colon. They promote a strong gut barrier that helps keep out harmful substances, viruses, and bacteria. This also helps reduce inflammation and may have the potential to reduce the risk of cancer.

The food you eat plays an important role in the balance of good and bad gut bacteria.

For example, high sugar and high-fat diet negatively influence gut bacteria and may contribute to insulin resistance and other conditions.

Once you regularly feed the wrong bacteria, they’re able to grow faster and colonize more easily, without as many helpful bacteria to prevent them from doing so.

Harmful bacteria and less healthy gut flora have also been associated with higher body mass index (BMI). Additionally, foods treated with pesticides may have negative effects on gut bacteria, although more research is needed to confirm this.

Studies have also shown that antibiotics can cause permanent changes in certain types of bacteria, especially when taken during childhood and adolescence.

Because antibiotic use is so widespread, researchers are now studying how this may cause health problems in people later in life.

It is almost impossible for regular probiotic foods to fulfill the microbiome needs of the gut. Just because something contains live microorganisms, doesn’t mean it satisfies the definition. You might have ingested some bacteria, but do you know which strains? In which quantities? Are they still alive at the time of consumption? Have those strains been studied, in those quantities, to do something in your body?

This is not to say that you shouldn’t eat or drink fermented things. Many fermented foods and beverages are extremely nutritious, very tasty additions to your daily diet (though we do suggest keeping an eye out for excessive sugar content—as many commercial products like yogurts and beverages are sweetened with added sugars). The distinction is that they are not necessarily reliable sources of beneficial, effective, and live bacteria in adequate amounts.

Gut Army provides the right strains of probiotics, along with the right prebiotic, which can be incredibly beneficial for the gut. What’s unique about Gut Army is the type of strains, microbial consortium, the quality of the product, the technology, and the rigor of testing.

Further, Gut Army Synbiotic is designed to carry the bacteria to your large intestine for better effects, while others probably don’t make it past your stomach acid.

As with all supplements, you may want to consult with a healthcare professional who’s knowledgeable about probiotics.

This goes way beyond digestive health. Your body is complex and interconnected, and the gastrointestinal system sits at the core of it all. It’s connected to and influences everything from gut immune function to cardiovascular and skin health. So, while gut health benefits are often the most immediate, localized, and conspicuous, probiotics can have powerful effects across the entire body.

As our mindset shifts from sick care to self-care, we’ve become more intentional about our diet, nutrition, exercise, and lifestyle. But we now know that beneficial microbes also offer new tools to preventively and proactively care for our whole selves.

Gut Army provides the right strains of probiotics, along with the right prebiotic, which can be incredibly beneficial for the gut. What’s unique about Gut Army is the type of strains, microbial consortium, the quality of the product, the technology, and the rigor of testing.

Further, Gut Army Synbiotic is designed to carry the bacteria to your large intestine for better effects, while others probably don’t make it past your stomach acid.

2 a day is recommended. We recommend taking one capsule in the morning and one capsule in the evening. But if you want to take it together, there’s no harm in doing so after taking the food.


What is IBS?
Irritable bowel syndrome is a chronic disease characterized by abdominal pain or discomfort, as well as bloating, gas, constipation, and diarrhea. It affects 7–21% of people worldwide and is three times more prevalent in women than men in the West, though the difference is not as great in Asia.

The exact causes of IBS are unknown. However, some suggested causes include changes in digestive motility, infections, brain-gut interactions, bacterial overgrowth, food sensitivities, carbohydrate malabsorption, and intestinal inflammation.

Eating certain foods can trigger symptoms, and stress can worsen them. IBS is diagnosed when you have abdominal pain at least one day per week for three months, plus at least two of the following symptoms: pain related to a bowel movement, a change in stool frequency, or a change in stool appearance.

In addition, there are four subtypes of IBS, which relate to the type of bowel movement most often experienced:

  • IBS-D:Diarrhea-predominant
  • IBS-C:Constipation-predominant
  • IBS-M:Alternating between diarrhea and constipation
  • IBS-U:Unspecified, for people who do not fit into one of the above categories

Another subtype, known as “post-infectious” IBS has also been suggested for people who develop the disease following infection. This subtype may apply to as many as 25% of people with IBS.

A significant amount of recent research has investigated how spore-based probiotics might be used to treat and manage IBS.

IBS symptoms have been linked to certain changes in the gut flora. For example, people with IBS have lower amounts of Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium in their guts, and higher levels of harmful Streptococcus, E. coli, and Clostridium.

Additionally, up to 84% of IBS patients experience bacterial overgrowth in their small intestines, which can lead to many of their symptoms.

Changes in the gut flora may influence IBS symptoms by increasing inflammation, increasing sensitivity to gas in the intestine, reducing immune function, and changing digestive motility.

Gut Army alleviates the IBS symptoms by:

  • Producing lactic acid
  • Significantly reducing bloating
  • Abdominal pain
  • Reducing abdominal pain
  • Lowering depressive symptoms in IBS patients
  • Preventing diarrhea
  • Preventing and treating diarrhea
  • Enhancing immune function


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