The New Age of Animal Health and Wellness. Probiotics for Dogs and Cats.

Some 25 years ago, laboratory researchers began connecting the dots between SBOs and gastrointestinal balance. Today’s soils and grasses have been attacked by pollution, pesticides, insecticides, chemical runoff, and chemically treated water, yet domestic cats need them more than ever.

SBOs are now cultured in laboratory controlled conditions, using strict scientific protocols. Much like fermenting premium beer or wine, the SBO culturing process cannot be rushed. Formulating SBOs into a specific product capable of restoring your cats proper GI balance took 5 years of intense Research & Development. The result is a formula consisting of 29 individual strains of active SBOs, working synergistically to restore bacterial balance, and stop the diarrhea.

When a cat eats grass it may be because they have an upset stomach, yet if you look closely, you’ll notice they pull at the grass. Why? Researchers have concluded this behavior is a natural survival instinct to get at the microscopic soil-based organisms (SBOs) that surround the roots. They instinctively know are essential to maintaining good health, which may be missing from their diet.

Pet Flora© is a Soil-Based Organism. Soil-Based means that the natural probiotic organisms of the soil, these microorganisms hold down yeast and fungi, reduc

e acidity, and improve assimilation of nutrients to plants. Amazingly, they do exactly the same in animals.

Pet Flora 100c shop cat shop dog

 

2 thoughts on “What Are SBOs? Probiotics for Dogs and Cats

  1. Lena Kraase says:

    My cat Hans has been diagnosed with “inflammatory bowel disease”. He does well on the luxolite and GI distress, but still has exacerbations of vomiting and loose stool with visable blood, about 4-5 times per year(I don’t know what triggers this)and has to take prednisolone. My vet said that Hans needs to stay on that medication, to control the exacerbations. I read about this medication, and it causes diabetes and other issues in cats. I’m not happy with this. The vet also said that inflammatory bowel disease is incurable, will cause a “thickening in the bowel”(he said Hans has this already)and eventually cause bowel cancer, killing my cat. I am so upset. What do you say about this? Is this true? What can be done other than to continue to use the luxolite and GI distress, and believe God that Hans will be ok? Hans is 8 years old, and I would like to believe that he will be with me another 8 years, at least, and have a quality of life.

    • Stephen says:

      Prednisolone is dangerous when given in higher doses (5-10 mg.) continually over a period of months and years. But is very well tolerated when given from time to time on an as needed basis.

      I do not believe that bowel thickening and death is an inescapable consequence of IBD.

      The biggest threat, by far, to your cats life and health are the vaccines. The Standard of Care says Never vaccinate a sick or stressed animal.

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