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Probiotics for Yeast Infections: What Works, What Doesn't

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Probiotics for Yeast That Work | Probiotics for Yeast That Don't Work | Problem With Most Yeast Probiotics | Do Probiotics Really Repopulate the Gut? | Probiotics for Yeast Infections Reviews | Questions About Probiotics for Yeast |

Updated 1/24/2023

Written by Dr. Vibhuti Rana, PhD and Dan Jackowiak Nc, HHP

Probiotics for yeast are very necessary for yeast infection treatment and the restoration of immune and digestive system health. It is the destruction of good bacteria within the digestive tract and other mucous linings that allowed the yeast to get out of control in the first place. So replacing these bacteria is very necessary for the healing, long-term prevention of a relapse, and for immune system health.

The average healthy adult human, has about 70 to 100 trillion good bacteria, 3 to 5 pounds, present in the digestive system that live in a colony of many different species. These bacteria help one another to survive and they all do different jobs in this environment. Some clean up protein waste, others carbohydrate waste, others dairy, others raise or lower ph levels so others can survive, some kill yeast, and others help us digest our food so we can get the nutritional benefits from it, etc.

Some bacteria's only job is to help other bacteria perform their job whatever that may be. They are a colony, they live together much like people live together in a city, each performing a separate task or job so that community can survive and flourish.


In order to get yeast infections and Candida, many of these bacteria are gone. They have been killed from toxins, prescription and over the counter drugs, and extremely unhealthy diets. But the question is, how many bacteria are gone? No one knows exactly what is the normal yeast to bacteria ratio, and at what level of depleted bacteria does yeast shape shift and become pathogenic? However, many scientists suggest 85% good bacteria to 15% bad is the normal ratio. But if you are following the Standard American Diet and have ever taken an antibiotic, your intestinal immune system has been altered and weakened.

The reduced levels of good bacteria are an obvious problem and is what needs to be addressed for effective yeast infection treatment. But how do you do that? Most people will tell you to take acidophilus and that should solve the problem. Or take this probiotic because it has 4 or so different species in it so it must be good right? I am willing to bet you might have even tried it and it didn't work did it? The trick is to take multiple species of good bacteria that actually work for yeasts.

Probiotics for Yeast That Work

Reports suggest that probiotics can help in negating these yeast infections to a certain extent [1]. Probiotics are a group of microorganisms regarded as a normal flora which helps in masking binding sites of pathogens, inhibiting their colonization. Most common probiotic species include Bifidobacterium spp., Lactobacilli, and the yeast Saccharomyces boulardii [2].

1. Superti, F.; De Seta, F. Warding Off Recurrent Yeast and Bacterial Vaginal Infections: Lactoferrin and Lactobacilli. Microorganisms, 2020, 8.
2. Ghasemian, A.; Eslami, M.; Shafiei, M.; Najafipour, S.; Rajabi, A. Probiotics and Their Increasing Importance in Human Health and Infection Control. Rev. Med. Microbiol., 2018, 29, 153–158.

Lactobacillus acidophilus

Lacidophilus, originally named as Bacillus acidophilus was first isolated from the human gastrointestinal tract in 1900 by Moro. They are 2–10 μm short, gram-positive bacillus that grow optimally from 37 to 42°C and at temperatures as high as 45°C [3]. L. acidophilus is shown to lower C. albicans burden [4].

3. María Remes Troche, J.; Coss Adame, E.; Ángel Valdovinos Díaz, M.; Gómez Escudero, O.; Eugenia Icaza Chávez, M.; Antonio Chávez-Barrera, J.; Zárate Mondragón, F.; Antonio Ruíz Velarde Velasco, J.; Rafael Aceves Tavares, G.; Antonio Lira Pedrín, M.; Cerda Contreras, E.; Carmona Sánchez, R.I.; Guerra López, H.; Solana Ortiz, R. Lactobacillus Acidophilus LB: A Useful Pharmabiotic for the Treatment of Digestive Disorders. Therap. Adv. Gastroenterol., 2020, 13, 1756284820971201.
4. Vazquez-Munoz, R.; Dongari-Bagtzoglou, A. Anticandidal Activities by Lactobacillus Species: An Update on Mechanisms of Action. Front. Oral Heal., 2021, 0, 47.

Lactobacillus rhamnosus

Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG (LGG), ATCC 53103 was initially isolated from faeces of a healthy human adult [5]. It is protective against vulvovaginal candidiasis. It colonizes the vagina and restores the urogenital flora in women with a history of bacterial or yeast vaginitis, or urinary tract infections. Moreover, a combination of L. acidophilus and L. rhamnosus with bovine lactoferrin are able to prevent vaginal infections of different origins [1].

5. Segers, M.E.; Lebeer, S. Towards a Better Understanding of Lactobacillus Rhamnosus GG - Host Interactions. Microb. Cell Fact., 2014, 13, 1–16.

Lactobacillus plantarum

Lactobacillus plantarum is commonly found in fermented food and in the gastro-intestinal tract. It is usually used in the food industry as a potential starter probiotic [6]. It has also been used for the treatment of vulvovaginal candidiasis showing reduced vaginal discomfort and healthier vaginal pH [4]. Moreover, L. plantarum P17630 also showed preventive activity, reducing vaginal discomfort and adhesion of C. albicans [7].

6. Arasu, M.V.; Al-Dhabi, N.A.; Ilavenil, S.; Choi, K.C.; Srigopalram, S. In Vitro Importance of Probiotic Lactobacillus Plantarum Related to Medical Field. Saudi J. Biol. Sci., 2016, 23, S6–S10.
7. De Seta, F.; Parazzini, F.; De Leo, R.; Banco, R.; Maso, G.P.; De Santo, D.; Sartore, A.; Stabile, G.; Inglese, S.; Tonon, M.; Restaino, S. Lactobacillus Plantarum P17630 for Preventing Candida Vaginitis Recurrence: A Retrospective Comparative Study. Eur. J. Obstet. Gynecol. Reprod. Biol., 2014, 182, 136–139.

Bifidobacterium longum

Bifidobacterium longum subsp. longum BB536 probiotic strain originated from the gut of a healthy breast-fed infant in 1969. BB536 is well-evaluated for safety and has been listed on Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS) notice inventory (GRN No. 268) in the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2009. It has been used in products such as milk-based drink, yogurt, infant formula, and nutritional supplements. BB536 a non-pathogenic, non-toxigenic bacterium also improves the frequency of defecation and faecal characteristics in healthy adults with constipation. Moreover, consumption of BB536 has also been used to treat gastrointestinal diseases and conditions such as ulcerative colitis, radiation-induced gastrointestinal dysfunction, and irritable bowel syndrome. Bifidobacterium longum along with L. rhamnosus HN001 are known to produce metabolites to inhibit Candida strains [8].

8. Inturri, R.; Trovato, L.; Volti, G.L.; Oliveri, S.; Blandino, G. In Vitro Inhibitory Activity of Bifidobacterium Longum BB536 and Lactobacillus Rhamnosus HN001 Alone or in Combination against Bacterial and Candida Reference Strains and Clinical Isolates. Heliyon, 2019, 5.

Bifidobacterium breve

B. breve BC204, isolated from the vaginal swab of a healthy woman, has shown anti-candida activity against four isolates of C. albicans along with showing potent antimicrobial action against urogenital and enteric pathogens [9].

9. Giordani, B.; Melgoza, L.M.; Parolin, C.; Foschi, C.; Marangoni, A.; Abruzzo, A.; Dalena, F.; Cerchiara, T.; Bigucci, F.; Luppi, B.; Vitali, B. Vaginal Bifidobacterium Breve for Preventing Urogenital Infections: Development of Delayed Release Mucoadhesive Oral Tablets. Int. J. Pharm., 2018, 550, 455–462.

Lactobacillus casei

The Lactobacillus casei group (LCG) comprises mainly of the closely related Lactobacillus casei, Lactobacillus paracasei, and Lactobacillus rhamnosus species. They have shown health benefits in allergic diseases, brain function, obesity, cancer, diarrhoea, and irritable bowel syndrome [10]. In a study, addition of L. casei to the repletion diet normalized the immune response against C. albicans, allowed efficient recruitment and activation of phagocytes [11]. In a very recent study, the anti-candidal properties of lactobacillus species was studied to treat vulvovaginal candidiasis. L. casei Shirota showed inhibitory action against all candida spp. that were studied. It also reduced the formation of C. albicans hyphae and early biofilms, showing strong anti-candida effects [12].

10. Hill, D.; Sugrue, I.; Tobin, C.; Hill, C.; Stanton, C.; Ross, R.P. The Lactobacillus Casei Group: History and Health Related Applications. Front. Microbiol., 2018, 9, 2107.
11. Villena, J.; Salva, S.; Agüero, G.; Alvarez, S. Immunomodulatory and Protective Effect of Probiotic Lactobacillus Casei against Candida Albicans Infection in Malnourished Mice. Microbiol. Immunol., 2011, 55, 434–445.
12. Paniágua, A.L.; Correia, A.F.; Pereira, L.C.; de Alencar, B.M.; Silva, F.B.A.; Almeida, R.M.; de Medeiros Nóbrega, Y.K. Inhibitory Effects of Lactobacillus Casei Shirota against Both Candida Auris and Candida Spp. Isolates That Cause Vulvovaginal Candidiasis and Are Resistant to Antifungals. BMC Complement. Med. Ther., 2021, 21, 1–8.

Bacillus subtilis

Bacillus subtilis is an aerobic, ubiquitous gram-positive bacterium which has been widely used for the production of heterologous proteins. B. subtilis has been seen to reduce the biofilm formation and filamentation of C. albicans and additionally reduced the yeast-hypha transition [13].

13. Silva, M.P.; De Barros, P.P.; Jorjão, A.L.; Rossoni, R.D.; Junqueira, J.C.; Jorge, A.O.C. Effects of Bacillus Subtilis on Candida Albicans: Biofilm Formation, Filamentation and Gene Expression. Brazilian Dent. Sci., 2019, 22, 252–259.

Bacillus Coagulans or Lactobacillis sporogenes

Bacillus coagulans, also known as Lactobacillus sporogenes is a gram-positive, catalase-positive, spore forming lactic acid bacterium' probiotic. Literature evidence suggests that the application of this bacterial probiotic supplements helps in improving the vaginal flora [14], irritable bowel syndrome, and enhances the immune response [15]. B. coagulans secretes bacteriocin known as coagulin, that has activity against enteric microbes and showed beneficial effects on urinary tract infections caused due to candida species [16].

14. Sanders, M.E.; Morelli, L.; Tompkins, T.A. Sporeformers as Human Probiotics: Bacillus, Sporolactobacillus, and Brevibacillus. Compr. Rev. Food Sci. Food Saf., 2003, 2, 101–110.
15. Baron, M. Original Research: A Patented Strain of Bacillus Coagulans Increased Immune Response to Viral Challenge., 2015, 121.
16. Silva, M.P.; Rossoni, R.D.; CamposJunqueira, J.; Jorge, A.O.C. Probiotics for Prevention and Treatment of Candidiasis and Other Infectious Diseases: Lactobacillus Spp. and Other Potential Bacterial Species. Probiotics Prebiotics Hum. Nutr. Heal., 2016.

Lactobacillus salivarius

Lactobacillus salivarius, a bacteriocin producer, has gained attention as a promising probiotic due to its ability to modulate gut microbiota, antimicrobial substances, stimulate immune response, inhibit faecal enzymatic activity, and produce short chain fatty acids allowing acidification of the gut. Moreover, this probiotic bacterium is also known to inhibit C. albicans biofilms and its pathogenicity [17].

17. Krzyściak, W.; Kościelniak, D.; Papież, M.; Vyhouskaya, P.; Zagórska-Świeży, K.; Kołodziej, I.; Bystrowska, B.; Jurczak, A. Effect of a Lactobacillus Salivarius Probiotic on a Double-Species Streptococcus Mutans and Candida Albicans Caries Biofilm. Nutrients, 2017, 9, 1242.

Lactobacillus reuteri

Lactobacillus reuteri or Limosilactobacillus reuteri, named after a German microbiologist Gerhard Reuter, is a lactic acid bacterium found in natural environments, including the gastrointestinal tract and faeces. It is used as probiotic supplement and helps in several disorders related to gastrointestinal tracts. It is known to inhibit the growth of five oral candida species and demonstrate co-aggregation capability with the yeasts inhibiting their growth [18].

18. Jørgensen, M.R.; Kragelund, C.; Jensen, P.Ø.; Keller, M.K.; Twetman, S. Probiotic Lactobacillus Reuteri Has Antifungal Effects on Oral Candida Species in Vitro. J. Oral Microbiol., 2017, 9.

Lactobacillus paracasei

Lactobacillus paracasei are widely utilized as probiotics or symbiotic supplements to improve Gastrointestinal digestive diseases, chronic infectious diseases, obesity, and depression. It is a gram positive, and homo-fermentative species and most commonly found in the diary product fermentation and probiotic culture. The application of conventional therapies along with the formulation of live L. paracasei have been helpful for the treatment of ulcerative colitis [19] and C. albicans infections [20].

19. Ghouri, Y.A.; Richards, D.M.; Rahimi, E.F.; Krill, J.T.; Jelinek, K.A.; DuPont, A.W. Systematic Review of Randomized Controlled Trials of Probiotics, Prebiotics, and Synbiotics in Inflammatory Bowel Disease. Clin. Exp. Gastroenterol., 2014, 7, 473.
20. Rossoni, R.D.; Fuchs, B.B.; de Barros, P.P.; Velloso, M. dos S.; Jorge, A.O.C.; Junqueira, J.C.; Mylonakis, E. Lactobacillus Paracasei Modulates the Immune System of Galleria Mellonella and Protects against Candida Albicans Infection. PLoS One, 2017, 12, e0173332.

Lactobacillus helveticus

L. helveticus is lactic acid producing rod-shaped bacterium commonly used for the production of cheese. In vitro studies in murine models demonstrated that it prevents gastrointestinal infections, enhance protection against pathogens, modulate host immune responses, and affect the composition of the intestinal microbiota [21]. A combination of L. helveticus LA401and L. gasseri LA806 have shown effect against oesophageal and gastrointestinal candidiasis [22].

21. Taverniti, V.; Guglielmetti, S. Health-Promoting Properties of Lactobacillus Helveticus. Front. Microbiol., 2012, 3, 392.
22. Authier, H.; Salon, M.; Rahabi, M.; Bertrand, B.; Blondeau, C.; Kuylle, S.; Holowacz, S.; Coste, A. Oral Administration of Lactobacillus Helveticus LA401 and Lactobacillus Gasseri LA806 Combination Attenuates Oesophageal and Gastrointestinal Candidiasis and Consequent Gut Inflammation in Mice. J. Fungi 2021, Vol. 7, Page 57, 2021, 7, 57.

Streptococcus thermophilus

Streptococcus thermophilus is a bacterium that normally resides in digestive and urinary systems without causing evident disease. The strains of S. thermophilus helps to reduce the risk of antibiotic associated diarrhea which results from consuming antibiotics [23]. It has the highest inhibition activity against C. albicans and could be used for the treatment of yeast infections [24].

23. Beniwal, R.S.; Arena, V.C.; Thomas, L.; Narla, S.; Imperiale, T.F.; Chaudhry, R.A.; Ahmad, U.A. A Randomized Trial of Yogurt for Prevention of Antibiotic-Associated Diarrhea. Dig. Dis. Sci. 2003 4810, 2003, 48, 2077–2082.
24. Yang, E.; Fan, L.; Jiang, Y.; Doucette, C.; Fillmore, S. Antimicrobial Activity of Bacteriocin-Producing Lactic Acid Bacteria Isolated from Cheeses and Yogurts. AMB Express, 2012, 2, 1–12.

Enterococcus Faecalis or Streptococcus faecalis

Enterococcus faecalis also classified as part of the group D Streptococcus system is a gram-positive, commensal bacterium inhabiting the gastrointestinal tracts of humans. They are known as commensals in the gastrointestinal tract and also play an important role in food ripening and the development of specific aromas of various cheeses and can cause spoilage of certain meats [25]. However, this bacterium is known to negatively affect C. albicans in biofilm formation and their virulence.

25. Anderson, A.C.; Jonas, D.; Huber, I.; Karygianni, L.; Wölber, J.; Hellwig, E.; Arweiler, N.; Vach, K.; Wittmer, A.; Al-Ahmad, A. Enterococcus Faecalis from Food, Clinical Specimens, and Oral Sites: Prevalence of Virulence Factors in Association with Biofilm Formation. Front. Microbiol., 2016, 6, 1534.

Bifidobacterium animalis

Bifidobacterium BB-12 (BB-12) is a catalase-negative, rod-shaped bacterium classified as Bifidobacterium animalis subsp. lactis. This strain is technologically well studied and shows fermentation activity, high aerotolerance, good stability, and a high acid and bile tolerance. BB-12 possesses the capability to transiently colonize the mucosal surfaces in the intestine, grow at these sites, and thereby increase the possibility of delivering beneficial health effects [23]. In a study done in mice models, it was demonstrated that the presence of probiotic bacteria L. acidophilus, L. reuteri, L. casei GG, or B. animalis reduced systemic candidiasis in mice. Out of these, B. animalis showed significant reduction in incidence and severity of mucosal candidiasis. This shows the biotherapeutic potential of the probiotic species in management of fungal diseases [26].

26. Wagner, R.D.; Pierson, C.; Warner, T.; Dohnalek, M.; Farmer, J.; Roberts, L.; Hilty, M.; Balish, E. Biotherapeutic Effects of Probiotic Bacteria on Candidiasis in Immunodeficient Mice. Infect. Immun., 1997, 65, 4165–4172.

Lactobacillus lactis

L. lactis has the ability to produce lactic acid, making it extremely important for manufacturing pickled vegetables, buttermilk, cheese, and other dairy products. L. lactis has shown an inhibitory effect against several kinds of fungi including Aspergillus, Fusarium, and Candida. (27)

27. Nuryshev MZ, Stoyanova LG, (2016). New Probiotic Culture of Lactococcus lactis ssp. lactis: Effective Opportunities and Prospects. Journal of Microbial & Biochemical Technology, 8(4), 290-295.

Probiotics for Yeast That Don't Work

Bifidobacterium infantis

Bifidobacterium longum subspecies infantis is found in the infant gut and has co-evolved with the mother-infant dyad and gut microbiome. Bifidobacterium longum subspecies infantis (B. infantis) in particular, dominates the gut microbiota of breastfed infants and benefits the host by accelerating maturation of the immune response, balancing the immune system to suppress inflammation, improving intestinal barrier function, and increasing acetate production.

Lactobacillus bulgaricus

Lactobacillus delbrueckii subsp. Bulgaricus is a bacterial subspecies traditionally isolated from European yogurts. Another species, L. bulgaricus GLB44 isolated from the leaves of Galanthus nivalis is the only known strain of this subspecies that is a vegan origin probiotic. This species of bacteria belongs to the acidophilus complex which have been used as probiotic cultures.

Bifidobacterium bifidum

Bifidobacterium bifidum is gram positive, anaerobic probiotic bacteria belongs to the genus Bifidobacterium, found in the body of mammals. The majority of the bacterial population is found in the colon, small intestine, and in the breast milk. Oral therapy of B. bifidum is essential for the enteric and hepatic disorders. Furthermore, it has also significant contribution for the maintenance of vaginal homeostasis though studies on inhibition of fungal infections are lacking [17].

The Problem With Most Yeast Probiotics

Most probiotics for yeast infection treatment have anywhere from 500 million to 10 billion live cells at the time of manufacture. By the time you take them some of course have died. But what is ludicrous is the fact that you are taking such a small amount when quite often you need to replace trillions. It’s like going to a fire with a squirt gun. The fire quickly bounces back after you spray it with water much the same way Candida does when you take weak or low dose bacterial products because the bacteria is quickly killed.

I have had people tell me that their lab tests results have shown no good bacterial species in their stool. In these cases, taking low doses probiotics is a complete waste of time, you need to take 100's of billions, not 10's of billions. However, I have also seen stool test results that show high levels of good bacteria and high levels of Candida yeast. In these cases, a probiotic that is designed to kill yeast combined with a yeast killing enzyme is a very good way to treat the infection.

The most prevalent bacterial species in the human body is acidophilus that mostly inhabits the small intestine, and bifidobacteria, which inhabits the large intestine and small intestine. Bifidobacteria far out number acidophilus but when is the last time you saw a probiotic with large amounts of this species and its subspecies?

Most probiotics are loaded with acidophilus but not bifidobacteria and you do need both in large amounts. I'm talking 100 to 500 billion a day or more to get well again and back to normal. It does depend upon the individual on how high it needs to be. But the minimum daily dose should be at least 50 billion, unless your using a probiotic that is designed for yeast with enzymes that remove the biofilm and combine it with Floraphage, which is a prebiotic that does not feed yeast or pathogenic bacteria like FOS does. 

However, to much acidophilus is not a good thing either. It can lead to a condition called cytolic vaginosis which is an over growth of acidophilus in the vagina. This condition mimics the symptoms of a vaginal yeast infection.

A 2012 study that was done at the University of Michigan Medical School, took a look at the effects of broad spectrum antibiotic induced Candida over growth and its effects on the regrowth of good bacteria. They found that in the presence of Candida, Candida promoted bacteroidetes population recovery. "However, the presence of C. albicans resulted in a long-term reduction in Lactobacillus spp. and promoted Enterococcus faecalis populations." This tells us that Lactobacillus bacteria, which would include acidophilus, because they are not able to re-establish themselves in the presence of Candida, would not be a good probiotic bacteria to use when treating oneself for yeast infections.

Yet, everyone thinks Lactobacillus acidophilus is the greatest thing since sliced bread but the suggestion to use it for yeast infections is based on old medical science.

People with chronic yeast infections need to take a properly designed yeast killing probiotic such as Profase. The bacteria formulation in this probiotic actually goes on the offensive killing and displacing yeast from your mucous linings in your body.

There are bacteria whose only job is to kill yeast, but most probiotic formulas are not designed to kill yeast, they are designed for overall intestinal health. There are also enzymes whose only job is to strip the biofilm and digest the cell wall of candida yeast. If you combine the two, letting the enzymes eat thru the cell wall, the bacteria crowd out or kill the Candida along the intestinal wall and it dies.

Do Probiotic Bacteria Really Repopulate the Gut?

You have probably read somewhere that probiotics require a supporting cast of other probiotics so they can attach to the intestinal wall to re-colonize and proliferate, which is true to a point. You may have also read that the probiotic should have FOS to feed these bacteria so they survive.

Well, I have news for you, all conventionally manufactured probiotics for yeast do not have the ability to re-colonize the human intestine. It is lost during the manufacturing process. So when you stop taking them, the benefits are lost after 2 to 3 weeks because they all die. If someone tells you different, they are lying to you! Below is a chart that shows this phenomenon.

fate of ingested probiotics

With all that said, some might repopulate, we just don't know for sure but this study points out that they usually don't.

I always look at conventional probiotics as a defensive decoy. They do a job while you take them but they also act like a decoy of sorts so the bacteria you do have can repopulate on their own. In some cases, as pointed out in studies of people that have taken broad spectrum antibiotics for two weeks, it can take a year for your bacteria levels to recover.

Now if your missing entire species, you would be surprised how common this is, you should take a probiotic forever or do a fecal matter transplant.

Also, some probiotics don't work for some people but do work for others, it is an individual thing just like doses. You have to find what works the best for you.

Sometimes probiotics also cause intestinal distress in people that are not used to taking them. This type of cleansing reaction usually subsides in a week or so.

However, Floraphage is a proven bacteria multiplier that has been shown to increase bacteria levels, including those bacteria that already exist in your gut. I strongly recommend that you take it when treating yourself for yeast or bad bacteria, unless you have SIBO.

Below I have outlined what I believe to be some of the best probiotics on the market for treating yeast and supplementing good bacteria.

Probiotics for Yeast Infections Reviews

Profase Probiotic for Yeast
Profase is designed to specifically kill candida yeast and pathogenic bacteria while also boosting immune function. It is extremely heat stable and contains 30 billion bacteria per capsule. It contains seven of the best bacteria species I could find to achieve these goals and I have referenced all the studies to prove it. Check it out yourself, I think you will agree this is one of the best probiotics for yeast infections on the market.

11-Strain Probiotic Powder
The 11-Strain probiotic powder is undoubtedly one of the most potent probiotics on the market. Each gram contains 260 billion bacteria and an adult scoop contains 200 billion bacteria. In a powder form it is great for children and for those that have a hard time taking capsules.

Nine of the bacteria strains have anti-yeast effects and it has shown an amazing ability to clear up skin problems.

Custom Probiotics CP-1, Super Potent Probiotic
CP-1, which is short for Custom Probiotic 1 is a 5 strain probiotic that is pretty potent and is very heat stable. One capsule contains a guaranteed 60 billion bacteria at the time of expiration, which is one year. It is a very good probiotic to take if your stool tests came back showing low or non-existent species, because it is so strong and includes the most dominate species of bacteria that are found in the human intestine. Is it the best yeast killer? No, it only contains four species of bacteria that have been proven to work for yeast infections.

Prescript-Assist for Yeast Infections
Prescript-Assist took five years to develop and has quite a few peered reviewed studies proving its effectiveness. It works very well for yeasts, bad bacteria and really helps people with IBS. The bacteria are heat stable and do not have to be refrigerated so it will not grow molds while in storage. You could easily take it on trips to prevent travelers diarrhea. There is a very good testimonial on the page as well.

Bacillus Laterosporus BOD
Bacillus Laterosporus BOD is a soil based bacteria that was patented in 1994 as a Candida and Aspergillus killer. It works very quickly if taken in large doses, the page above includes the studies and directions on how to take it.

Clinically Proven Theralac
Theralac claims it is the best probiotic on the market. I don't know for sure if that is true, but I do know the clinical studies are very impressive. I have no doubt it would be a very good probiotic to take for yeast infection prevention. Especially when taken with Biofase.

Syntol for Yeast Infections

S Boulardii Probiotic, Know the Risks

Lactobacillus GG, Scientifically Proven Probiotic for Intestinal Health

Threelac Review, Super Yeast Killer or Dangerous Supplement?

Probiotics for Yeast & Yeast Infection Advisor Home

Have Any Questions About Probiotics for Yeast?

Do you have any questions about probiotics for yeast or yeast infections in general? Ask your question here or contact us using the contact page of this website. It is also always a good idea to talk to your doctor as well.

Questions From Other Visitors

Click below to see questions from other visitors to this page...

What is the best way to take Floraphage? 
As I understand, Floraphage suppose to kill the bad guys inside the gut so the good bacteria have more room to repopulate. But what time should I take …

How good is Symbion vs other probiotics for Candida? 
In 2017 I treated myself for Candida. I recall using Symbion, Biofase, and a Phage product. I am not really sure of this. I have had a recurrence, probably …

You list 16 probiotics that are good for yeasts...  
Why is that you haven't formulated those instead of the the seven you use in your Profase product? I've used Custom Probiotics for some time now. And …

Is Align a good probiotic for yeast infections? 
I am a 70 yr male on Jardiance and have a yeast problem, not uncomfortable but does not look good.

What do you recommend for a multiple-yeast infection problem -- in groin/upper thigh area, vaginal, and toe nail fungus? 
I am a 61-yr-old woman with a persistent yeast infection in groin/upper thigh area with unbearably intense itching and irritation -- which I've had for …

How do I treat myself for resistant CandidaTropicalis?  
Took Biofase and Profase last year and probiotics; didn't help because of intense sugar cravings so I didn't follow the diet very well. Problem started …

Where can I purchase these probiotics? 
I have chronic yeast infections that return because I have sinus infections quite often and the antibiotics are the problem.

Do you recommend natural probiotics found in certain foods for the spectrum? 
Do you recommend natural probiotics found in certain foods for the spectrum?

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