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141 to 160 of 280 News results (date descending)

9 April 2019 - MedicalXpress - Autism symptoms reduced nearly 50 percent two years after fecal transplant

Date: 09/04/2019

The apparent rise in autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and its stubborn resistance to treatment has spurred a legion of researchers to enter the field and explore the disability in innovative ways.


31 March 2019 - Psychology Today - Psychosis and Symbiosis: Microbiome and Schizophrenia

Date: 31/03/2019

We’ve known for a few years that people with schizophrenia have a different gut microbiome than healthy control populations.


30 March 2019 - MedicalXpress - Gastrointestinal complaints in children could signal future mental health problems

Date: 30/03/2019

A study has found that adversity early in life is associated with increased gastrointestinal symptoms in children that may have an impact on the brain and behavior as they grow to maturity.


27 March 2019 - Questioning Answers - On gut bacteria and schizophrenia

Date: 27/03/2019

This new research is a good start and complements other work in related areas talking about the gut-brain axis as being potentially pertinent to some forms of schizophrenia.


Health check: can eating certain foods make you smarter?

Date: 25/03/2019

As well as potentially improving our brain function, eating healthy foods - i.e. "good fats", vegetables, nuts and berries - could improve our mental well-being, and could even help the planet, too.


18 March 2019 - The Guardian - Nutritional psychiatry: can you eat yourself happier?

Date: 18/03/2019

‘What we stick in our mouths matters to our mental health,’ says Felice Jacka, a leading light in this new field. So what should we be eating?


14 March 2019 - MedicalXpress - Green tea cuts obesity, health risks in mice

Date: 14/03/2019

Green tea cut obesity and a number of inflammatory biomarkers linked with poor health in a new study.


Soda, sugar-sweetened beverages linked to more severe symptoms for people with multiple sclerosis

Date: 05/03/2019

For people with multiple sclerosis (MS), drinking around 290 calories per day of soda or other sugar-sweetened beverages, or the equivalent of about two cans of non-diet soda, may be tied to more severe symptoms and a higher level of disability compared to people with MS who seldom consume sugar-sweetened beverages, according to a new study.


20 February 2019 - MedicalXpress - High-fat diets do no favours for your gut bacteria

Date: 20/02/2019

New research suggests that when people boost their fat intake to 40 percent of their daily diet for six months, the number of "good" gut bacteria decreases while "unhelpful" bacteria amounts increases.


19 February 2019 - Healio - High-fat diet linked to unfavorable gut microbiota changes

Date: 19/02/2019

Eating a diet high in fat and low in carbohydrates can lead to changes in the gut at the microbiome level that could lead to the development of metabolic disorders, according to new study results.


19 February 2019 - UMCG - Microbiome directly affects glucose metabolism, type 2 diabetes risk

Date: 19/02/2019

New research proves a causal link between the composition of the microbiome and the risk for type 2 diabetes. ‘This means that we can now use our technique to study the cause and effect relationship for many other microbiome features and diseases', the researchers comment.


Psychology Today - Micronutrients in Psychiatry: Sound Science or Just Hype?

Date: 13/02/2019

Two recent studies have received a lot of attention for showing the significant role that diet can play in treating depression - the SMILES trial and the HELFIMED study.


7 February 2019 - MedicalXpress - Researchers find differences in gut microbiomes in people with schizophrenia

Date: 07/02/2019

Study finds that the gut microbiomes of people with schizophrenia differ to those of people without the mental disorder.


7 February 2019 - MedicalXpress - The involvement of the gut in Parkinson's disease: hype or hope?

Date: 07/02/2019

There is growing evidence that at least in some patients with Parkinson's disease, the disease may begin in the gut.


4 February 2019 - Science Daily - More than 100 new gut bacteria discovered in human microbiome

Date: 04/02/2019

Scientists working on the gut microbiome have discovered and isolated more than 100 completely new species of bacteria from healthy people's intestines. The study has created the most comprehensive collection of human intestinal bacteria to date. The new resource will help researchers worldwide to investigate how our microbiome keeps us healthy, and its role in disease.


29 January 2019 - Science Daily - 'Small meets smaller': Dietary nanoparticulates impact gut microbiome

Date: 01/02/2019

The intestinal microbiome is not only key for food processing but an accepted co-determinant for various diseases. Researchers have now identified effects of nanoparticles on intestinal microorganisms.


22 January 2019 - The Conversation - Are microbes causing your milk allergy?

Date: 28/01/2019

Several years ago, my research group, together with a collaborator in Italy, Roberto Berni Canani, was comparing the bacteria present in infants with a diagnosed cow’s milk allergy to those without. We found some remarkable differences between the two groups. This led us to wonder whether the different bacteria present in each of the two groups are sufficient to protect against allergy. And if so, could we figure out why?


22 January 2019 - MedicalXpress - Breastmilk sugars differ in pregnant women on probiotics

Date: 22/01/2019

The complex sugars found in human breastmilk, long believed to be fixed in their composition, may change in women who are taking probiotics, according to new research.


14 January 2019 - MedicalXpress - Intestinal bacteria from healthy infants prevent food allergy

Date: 14/01/2019

New research shows that healthy infants have intestinal bacteria that prevent the development of food allergies.


3 January 2019 - MedicalXpress - Metabolic syndrome patients need more vitamin C to break cycle of antioxidant depletion

Date: 03/01/2019

A higher intake of vitamin C is crucial for metabolic syndrome patients trying to halt a potentially deadly cycle of antioxidant disruption and health-related problems, an Oregon State University researcher says.