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People with preclinical Alzheimer’s disease had markedly different assemblages of gut bacteria.
Restoration of gut function and microbial diversity could lead to improvement of hepatic encephalopathy.
Disturbed gut bacteria may contribute to slower tissue regeneration after liver surgery or other injury.
NIH-funded studies link altered gut microbes to debilitating myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic fatigue syndrome.
The findings, if confirmed in humans, suggest strategies to help encourage people to exercise.
Microorganisms in the gut influence how the body responds to common cancer treatments, including immunotherapy.
Study findings have implications for both diagnosis and prevention—and even for treatment.
Gut bacteria soak up certain drugs, which might end up weakening the effectiveness of medications.
Certain genes in gut bacteria may either support weight loss or trigger resistance to shedding pounds.
Infants whose first poop lacks certain molecules are more likely to develop allergies by age 1.
Mice with diabetes that were fed triclosan in addition to a high-fat diet tend to have more liver fat and worse fibrosis.
Metastatic kidney cancer patients with greater microbial diversity had better outcomes with immunotherapy.
The process of fermentation uses bacteria, yeast and other beneficial microorganisms to produce foods that support a healthy gut—and body.
Some antibiotics’ effect on bacteria in the gut may predispose some to this disease, scientists say.
Transforming the more common type A blood into type O could build up blood supplies and reduce shortages around the globe.
Changing gut bacteria to improve treatment response may be the next frontier in immunotherapy.
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