Join Dr Rachel Gow and Dr Alex Richardson, for a Live FAB Research Webinar with Q & A on Thursday 9th June at 18.00 Nutrition for ADHD and Neurodiverse Minds: Feeding better mood, behaviour, learning and sleep in ADHD and related conditions
A new study has found a "bi-directional" relationship between gastrointestinal issues and internalized symptoms in children and adolescents with autism—meaning the symptoms seem to be impacting each other simultaneously.
Could COVID be causing parosmia—a symptom where people experience strange and often unpleasant smell distortions?
This research provides important information on the overall and specific benefits and adverse effects of 58 of the most commonly used nutraceuticals in ASD.
Vitamin B12 is an essential micronutrient which plays a role in supporting red blood cell production, energy, metabolism, and nerve function, but it is not found in plants.
Findings from a new study suggest population-wide benefits of adding choline to a standard prenatal vitamin regimen
Crisps, dry crackers and plain pasta may not be the most exciting foods but they are often the staples relied upon by children with a little-known eating disorder called ARFID
The diversity in species found in the guts of children with autism may be due to their restricted dietary preferences associated with autism, rather than the cause of their symptoms.
Autism-related traits and preferences are associated with less-diverse diet, leading to a less-diverse microbiome
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A new research review is the first to identify a pattern in the gut microbiome across the psychological conditions depression, bipolar disorder, psychosis/schizophrenia and anxiety.
Positive parenting is the best step forward for fussy eaters - no matter how difficult it can be in certain situation
Children born to women with obesity should be observed closely for neurodevelopmental problems and referred as appropriate for early intervention or other supportive services, according to the authors of this study.
This new study showed show that taking the microbiome from young mice and transplanting them into old mice, reversed many of the effects of ageing on learning and memory and immune impairments.
This study shows for the first time that the gut microbiota of children with autism is abnormally developed and lags that of age-matched peers.
The findings suggest reducing widespread antibiotic use or using alternatives, when possible, to prevent neurodevelopment problems.
Inhibiting the accumulation of a protein, Plastin 3, could eventually alleviate some of the symptoms patients with Autism Spectrum Disorders have.
This study adds to the mounting evidence connecting the gut microbiota with the gut–brain axis, where the initial stages of gut colonization and assemblage may be linked with neurodevelopmental outcomes with potential long-term associations.
This is the first study to relate severity of behavior symptoms to gut microbiome composition within individuals over time and suggests a dynamic relationship between ASD-associated symptoms and gut microbes.
The researchers found that higher maternal concentrations of cadmium, lead, and some phthalates in blood or urine samples was associated with increased SRS scores, and these associations were particularly strong among children with a higher degree of autistic-like behaviors.