What is an anti-enterobacter diet?
Unfortunately the original paper just specified “whole grains and Chinese herbs”, along with probiotics.
(*) Indicates enterobacter genus:
There are related diets for species of genus enterobacter, however, such as a low starch diet against the Klebsiella enterobacter(*), found in abundance with those who have ankylosing spondylitis. A “low starch diet” involving a reduced intake of “bread, potatoes, cakes and pasta”.
Grapefruit Seed Extract (GSE). Lab testing has shown it to be effective against a long list of microorganisms including Giardia lamblia, Proteus vulgaris(*), E.coli(*), Aspergillus parasiticus, Salmonella typhi(*) and Staphylococcus aureus.
GSE is especially useful where infecting microbe cannot be determined as it is effective against such a wide range of pathogens. Another advantage is that it is effective for controlling diarrhea. GSE generally comes in either capsules, good if you can’t stand the taste) or in liquid concentrate form. As low a dose as 2-4 drops in 4oz water or juice twice daily can be effective.
Studies have found garlic to be effective in combatiing infections with bacillus, brucella, citrobacter(*), E.coli(*), hafnia(*), klebsiella(*), Salmonella typhi(*), shigella(*), Vibrio cholerae and various species of staph and strep.
Research has shown that ginger possesses inhibitory action against a variety of pathogenic bacteria including Staphylococcus aureus, E.coli(*), Salmonella(*) and Steptococcus viridans. Also of benefit in treating bacterial dysbiosis is the fact that ginger acts as a prebiotic, encouraging the growth of friendly bacteria like Lactobacilli sp.