The Best Digestive Enzymes & Their Benefits

best digestive enzymes

Biohacker Matt Gallant talks about the best digestive enzymes and their incredible benefits.

Enzymes are like our body’s “workforce”. They’re behind almost every single function — from digestion, to hormone regulation, to heat generation… And according to some estimates, they’re involved in more than 25,000 bodily activities.

And did you know that we’re born with a limited supply?

So why do we hear so little about them?

Well, bio-hack expert Matt Gallant is working to change all that.

And in this interview he really digs into the key details of what enzymes do, why they’re important, and how we can benefit from increasing our own enzyme supply.

Click the button below to LISTEN NOW:

[buzzsprout episode=’290704′ player=’true’]

And if you’re interested in learning more about the
enzymes Matt recommends, please click the button below:


The role of digestive enzymes is to break down the foods that we eat into smaller compounds that can be readily absorbed and put into the bloodstream. Digestive enzymes aid in the absorption of nutrients and assist in the breaking down of the food particles you eat. This process allows the food that you eat to be used as energy, to support the building of new muscle and nerve cells, as well as protecting your blood from toxins. Inadequate enzyme production can lead to digestive discomfort, gas, bloating, low energy and allergy-like reactions to food. The three main categories of digestive enzymes are amylase, protease and lipase. There are enormous benefits of digestive enzymes.


Lipase is what allows your body to properly digest fat. Lipase is found in many foods that contain fat. Choosing the right healthy fats allows your body to burn fat more efficiently. Your body needs both the lipase produced in your stomach and pancreatic juices, as well lipase from food sources, in order to optimally use the nutrients from the fat you eat.


Amylase in needed to break down carbohydrates, including whole grains, white flours, sugars and starchy vegetables. Amylase is found in pancreatic and intestinal juices, but is also found in your saliva. This means that the digestive process of carbohydrates actually begins in the mouth, making chewing your food really well even more important.


Protease helps you to digest protein. The proper digestion of protein is vital. Undigested protein particles can pass through your intestinal wall and end up in your bloodstream. This process is called “leaky gut syndrome” and can cause allergic reactions ranging from fever to abdominal pain. Proper absorption of protein in needed for energy and the rebuilding of muscle and cell tissue.

Signs Of Enzyme Deficiency

While not all signs of enzyme deficiency are obvious, the following symptoms can be considered early warning signs:

  • Disturbed Digestion
  • Weight Problems
  • Allergies
  • Indigestion
  • Low Energy
  • Bloating
  • Heartburn
  • Fatigue
  • Gas
  • Slow to Heal
  • Excessive Aging
  • Headaches
  • Stomach Upset
  • Slow Recovery
  • Constipation


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