Show Notes

This Week In Wellness creating bio-diverse green spaces can help to “re-wild the microbiome” of our environment and as a result improve human health.

A research team led by the University of Adelaide published a study in Restoration Ecology compared carrying levels of green space diversity from lawns to re vegetated woodlands has shown that re-vegetation of green spaces can improve soil microbiome diversity towards a more natural, bio-diverse state. It is believed that the increased diversity and number of microbiota may provide immune system training and regulation that is beneficial to the overall health of humans.

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