Small Intestine Bacterial Overgrowth, or SIBO, is a growing problem in our society. SIBO is a problem where too much bacteria is living in the small intestine. It can impact everything from your mood, your sleep, your energy, your methylation cycle, and of course your digestion. Living with SIBO is very difficult!

Most doctors use antibiotics to kill the excess bacteria, but this is a poor approach. Studies confirm that 50% of everyone treated for SIBO with antibiotics will have it return within 9 months. So if antibiotics don’t fix the problem then what will? In this info-packed seminar Dr. Rostenberg shares with you the keys to fixing SIBO naturally.

Join Dr. Rostenberg as he shares with you the research that proves that changing in the environment inside the gut is the way to fixing SIBO naturally. When you optimize your guts environment by supporting optimum stomach, gallbladder, pancreas, and intestinal function you make it nearly impossible to have SIBO. You will glean amazing pearls from this video as well as get a thorough natural medicine prescription for helping you overcome SIBO naturally.

If you or someone you know is struggling with SIBO and chronic gut issues, please share this video with them! For help optimizing your gut, your brain and your genetic expression, so you may experience more abundant health in your life…you may contact Dr. Rostenberg directly. Phone 208-322-7755. Email care@redmountainclinic.com. Website http://www.redmountainclinic.com and http://www.beyondMTHFR.com

13 Comments

  • March 8, 2017 Reply

    Jason

    Thank you Mr. Rostenberg for sharing your breadth and depth of knowledge in videos and articles with all of us, of which you have much! This video was literally packed with info, and not just on SIBO, I did not realize the Bile connection before have not seen it mentioned anywhere and makes perfect sense for me I know mine is low thanks to Mercury. I have been studying Health for 10 years, and really appreciate the accurate helpful info you share. Hope you are well!! Cheers, Jason

  • March 9, 2017 Reply

    Jason

    Hi again! One question for you. Are you seeing patients with SIBO that show elevated B12? Just wondering since I think you said it is not absorbed, that maybe it can show up as low, or high, on tests? Thanks!

    • March 10, 2017 Reply

      beyondstaff

      Hi Jason,

      It can be high, but most often it is low. Hope that helps!

      In Health,

      Dr. Rostenberg

  • March 25, 2017 Reply

    Michelle

    Dr. Rosenberg,
    My 5 month old daughter has severe Silent Reflux, is allergic to all baby formula, even struggles on elemental formula (Neocate) her bowel movements smell awful and she is always gassy. Also, she is very slow to gain weight. She was born with a tongue and lip tie. I am wondering if candida overgrowth, SIBO, and or leaky gut could be the problem? Perhaps also a methylation issue (tongue and lip tie…possible mthfr?) Her pediatrician has not been much help and I am just looking for direction of what type of care we need to seek out for her at this point.

  • March 26, 2017 Reply

    Martin

    Hello Dr. Rostenberg,

    Thank you for sharing this information. At the beginning of the video you talk about SIBO being caused or exaggerated by a damaged ecosystem in the intestines. Wouldn’t a long term cure for SIBO therefore require to not just kill of the excess colon bacteria, but also to reestablish the normal small intestinal microbiome? If so, how would you go about this, especially considering that many of these bacteria – more beneficial as well as undesired ones – are able to metabolise similar substrates.

    Best regards,
    Martin

  • April 27, 2017 Reply

    Angie

    I’ve watched your video on gut health, I’m hypothyroid, cannot lose weight in spite of dieting & exercise. I was recently told to follow a leaky gut diet & was directed to your video. Every time I’m tested at a regular doctors office, it states that my bile production is very low , they are never concerned by that. I began taking a very good refrigerated probiotic & it literally made my entire body swell which I’m assuming I was feeding the bad bacteria? I need your help!!!

    • May 11, 2017 Reply

      Dr. Rostenberg

      Hi Angie,

      Thanks for your comment. We work with people all over the world via phone, Skype or at our office in Boise, ID. Please reach out and contact my office directly at 208-322-7755 or care@redmountainclinic.com. Swelling with a probiotic could mean several different things, one of those being that the probiotic is leaking into your body irritating your immune system. This can happen because of a leaky gut that needs to be supported. You will be better but first you need to contact us so we can start the process of optimizing your genes (and gut) and changing your life.

      In Health,

      Dr. Rostenberg

  • April 30, 2017 Reply

    Ireli

    Thank you for sharing this amazing information. This change my life.

  • May 3, 2017 Reply

    Jennifer Bordon

    Hello Dr. Rstenberg,

    Several years ago I have my gallbladder removed because it was painful and non-functioning. And, as your video said, I later acquired SIBO. What supplement would you recommend I take, as I am aware my fat digestion,even with pig enzymes, is pretty poor (floaty stool)? Also, I am a vegetarian and eat only vegetable fats if that matters. Also, I am soon seeing a SIBO expert, but do not believe he takes the multi-organ approach that you do, which intuitively makes sense. That said, do you work with out of state patients?

    Many thanks for the incredible work you’re doing.

    Best regards,

    J Bordon

    • May 11, 2017 Reply

      Dr. Rostenberg

      Hi Jennifer,

      Thanks for your positive comments. Yes I work with patients all over the english-speaking world. Distance is not a problem, we can still help you navigate your road to recovery over the phone or Skype. Multi-organ and holistic approach to SIBO is essential for long-term results. Loss of the gallbladder is a challenge, but one we can overcome with the right strategy and process. Get in touch with my front desk care@redmountainclinic.com or 208-322-7755 and we will take excellent care of you.

      In Health,

      Dr. Rostenberg

  • May 27, 2017 Reply

    Julie

    Dr. Rostenberg,

    Thank you for the wonderful presentation regarding SIBO. I was diagnosed with it a year ago, have gone the antibiotic route a couple of times (xifaxan, neomycin, and fluconazole) to no avail. I’ve read so many conflicting articles regarding diets, herbs, etc. Your presentation laid it all out very comprehensibly and now I have a new starting point!
    Thank you so very much for all of the hard work! Many people will surely benefit!

    Warm Regards,
    Julie

  • May 29, 2017 Reply

    Jose

    Hello Dr. Rostenberg,
    Male, 56- I took 2 SIBO test some time ago and the GI said he will not follow up because antibiotics did not help the first time and he believes I actually do not have SIBO. I saw a functional medicine after that because I do have chest muscle/ rib-cage pain and lack of air all the way up to my nose and she tested me and I came out with gluten sensitivity, celiac gene, MTHFR mutation, and high mold. Gluten free diet/FODMAP diet did not work and I just did not follow the grain free diet she suggested. I do have bloating and pressure on my stomach. Besides that I do not have any other stomach issues. I also have gastritis and mild Barrett (gallbladder removed 2 years ago) which I only take pantoprazole 20mg once every other day. Acid stomach levels are normal. I eat very healthy and do not add sugars, free of soy, corn, dairy, gluten and just now grains. Have noticed a small improvement when I started the grain free and leaky gut diet. Just for information, the chest muscle pain is like I pulled a chest muscle which can be aggravated by lifting a few pounds (10-20) HBP and pulse is always normal.

  • May 29, 2017 Reply

    Jose

    Forget to mention, Rheumatologist did some blood testing and besides my C3C which came out low (by not much), and palettes low (not much again) everything else was normal so he said I had no inflammation problem. ANA, C4C (normal but borderline) and C-REACTIVE PROTEIN normal.

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