From Date :
To Date :
Serivce :
Query :
Keywords :
 ( Seprate With , )
Scientists examine how a gut infection may produce chronic symptoms
Sometimes the end of an intestinal infection is just the beginning of more misery. Of those who contract traveler's diarrhea, for example, an unlucky few go on to develop irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), a chronic inflammation of the intestinal tract.
Gut bacteria can alter how well medication works
Recent research revealed that gut microbes can alter how a medication works in our bodies, sometimes with undesirable — or even toxic — results.
The fish egg that traveled through a swan’s gut, then hatched
Killifish manage to endure a variety of environments. The wee freshwater fish survive in isolated desert pools, lakes made by flood water, even seasonal ponds that are little more than puddles.
Choosing white or whole-grain bread may depend on what lives in your gut
Whether standard white bread or an artisanal sourdough loaf is ‘healthier’ depends on the microbes living in a person’s intestines, a new study suggested.
Gut bacteria may link diet, colon cancer
Researchers think they know why a diet high in whole grains and fiber might lower the risk of certain types of colon cancer.
Gut instinct drives battery boost
Scientists have designed a new prototype battery that mimics the structure of the human intestines.
Obese kids have different germs in their gut
Obese children and teens have different types of bacteria living in their digestive tract than their normal-weight peers, a new study reports.
Heart disease treatment through gut
Cleveland Clinic researchers have demonstrated, for the first time, that targeting microbes in the gut may prevent heart disease brought on by nutrients contained in a diet rich in red meat, eggs and high-fat dairy products.
Metformin may improve gut bacteria
The diabetes drug metformin appears to trigger favorable changes in intestinal bacteria, a new study found.
Gut microbes trigger autoimmune disease later in mice
Researchers have revealed that the colonization of the gut of young mice by certain types of bacteria can lead to immune responses later in life that are linked to disease.
Do gut bacteria rule our minds?
It seems that bacteria within us, which outnumber our own cells about 100-fold, may very well be affecting both our cravings and moods to get us to eat what they want, and often are driving us toward obesity.

Page Generated in 2/8879 sec