I am not sure what you read as you have not supplied any references, but humans are not 90% bacterial cells. (OP subsequently provided; see Edit 2)
Humans are 100% human cells, however for every one human cell, approximately 10 single celled organisms (Bacteria or Fungi) live in (colloquially) or on the human body. This is referred to as the microbiome. You can find more information in the link I provided or in the answers to the following questions on Biology SE.
Think of it this way; just because the human body provides these organisms with a home does not mean that it is composed of them, that would be like saying an apartment building is made up of x percent of humans or pets or mice or insects just because that is where they live.
You may also find some interesting information at The Secret World Inside You from the American Museum of Natural History.
As bacteria helps us in making many enzymes for us, can we say that we are symbiotic creatures?
The definition of symbiosis is:
The interaction between two different organisms living in close physical association, typically to the advantage of both.
Given that definition, and given the fact that there are some bacteria in our microbiome that are able to produce metabolites that our cells cannot, and we provide them with a "home" with the necessary nutrients for their propagation, then you can say that this is in fact a symbiotic relationship.
The more technical description that is often used for the microbiome is that these organisms that populate the human body are commensal.
Commensalism is defined as:
An association between two organisms in which one benefits and the other derives neither benefit nor harm.
In this respect, the majority of our microbiome are commensals, they live on us, but give us nothing in return, and for the most part do us no harm.
Some of the organisms can be opportunistic pathogens in the sense that if they are able to gain access to normally sterile areas of our body, such as in peritonitis arising when the intestines are perforated, then they can be harmful, but in their general niche, they are just there.
As we learn more about the microbiome, we are beginning to see that there is a far more complex relationship between host and microbe than we anticipated, so over time, the views on the microbiome are likely to change from the understanding that we have today.
To address the source that you added All about Scientist in Microword: Microbiology, I would say that the blogger is guilty of hyperbole. While Steven Gill, the molecular biologist that the blogger quoted, may not have chosen his words carefully, he was not implying that humans are 90% bacteria, as the blogger then posits.
Gill makes the mistake of using the word "in" when he states "There are some estimates that say 90% of the cells in our body are actually bacteria...." The microbiome exists on the surfaces of our body not in it.
We forget that the gastrointestinal tract, urogenital tract, and respiratory tract are lined with epithelial cells and are thus external surfaces, just as our skin is an external surface. So the microbiome lives on our body, and not in it or as a part of it.
No place in our body do we have organs or tissue that is a homogenate of human cells and bacterial cells functioning together normally. And while there are bacteria that are able to infiltrate cells and live within vesicles or the cytoplasm, this is a pathogenic condition and not what we would normally expect to see in a healthy human.
We know that this is the case, because developmentally all of our body cells and germ cells arise for the fertilized egg. It isn't until much later in development or at the moment of birth (there are some reports that microbiome begins to cross the placenta prior to birth) that we acquire our microbiome. If it were the case that humans, or any eukaryotic organism for that matter, were 90% bacteria, then we would not develop in the sterile environment of the amniotic sac. The lack of bacteria during development would be fatal.