Dr. Yanick was the first researcher to link ear and nerve disorders to malnourishment, metabolic and microbiome abnormalities. The results of these pioneering studies were published in the following medical and scientific journals: Journal of American Audiology Society, 1975; Journal of Health & Healing 1983; Journal of the International Academy of Preventive Medicine, 1983; Journal of American Academy of Private Practice in Speech Pathology and Audiology, and Journal of Medical Audiology, 1983:5. His intracellular mineral and biochemical research at Monroe Medical Research Laboratory and Hunterdon Medical Center Hospital in Flemington, NJ along with intracellular x-ray fluorescent spectral analysis of cell mineral contents revealed how cell polarity and and cellular malnourishment were a causative factor in hearing and balance problems (Journal of Applied Nutrition, 1988:40). And, at Temple University School of Medicine he and research associates revealed new insights on aberrant inner ear microcirculation, cell polarity and neurological function.
Dr. Yanick invented novel ways to polarize and ferment protein, lipids, and nutrients for microflora nourishment that fortified the gut habitat and expanded the microbiome toward greater diversity and sustainability. His invention of quorum-fermented™, polarized pre-digested nutrients along with an 8-strain microbiotica colonization blend had the potential to optimize gut microflora after they were slaughtered by antibiotics at any one time in the past. Years later, Dr. Breaker of Yale University discovered how microbial cells had riboswitches functioning as “vital regulators of critical nutrient supplies” (Nature 2007:447; Science 2008:321; Future Microbiology 2009:4; Nature 2009:462). Decades ahead of time, Dr. Yanick’s inventions of polarized strains of probiotics fed by quorum-fermented™ and SPT-polarized nutrients had the amazing potential to keep riboswitches regulating human cell nourishment more optimally. His pioneering research on importance of microbiome biodiversity and sustainability was supported by global research from over 24 research scientists in Nature 2010.