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NIH study finds distinct immune responses occur quickly when diets change, but more research is needed to determine health effects.
We don’t know why the virus can lead to persistent symptoms. We urgently need more research on therapies anyway.
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.
Physical activity was associated with greater gut bacteria diversity and reduced inflammation in people with colon cancer.
The findings, if confirmed in humans, suggest strategies to help encourage people to exercise.
For people who are newly diagnosed or undergoing active treatment, there is little specific dietary guidance, but new evidence is emerging.
COVID can also affect the gut lining, which may allow pathogenic bacteria to enter the bloodstream and cause secondary infections.
People under 50 are increasingly likely to develop cancers of the breast, colon, liver and more.
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.
Low fiber consumption and use of probiotics were linked to poorer response to checkpoint inhibitors for melanoma patients.
Contradicting a previous study, new data on injectable contraceptives suggest the vaginal microbiome may increase susceptibility to HIV.
Mice with diabetes that were fed triclosan in addition to a high-fat diet tend to have more liver fat and worse fibrosis.
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