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61 to 80 of 280 News results (date descending)

Exercise and nutrition regimen benefits physical, cognitive health

Date: 19/10/2020

Can exercise and nutrition improve cognition?

Study reveals dietary fructose heightens inflammatory bowel disease

Date: 29/09/2020

A new study suggests that consumption of fructose may worsen intestinal inflammation common to inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD).

Study: Habitual low fibre consumption in IBD exacerbates dysbiosis

Date: 25/09/2020

Most patients with IBD habitually consume inadequate amounts of dietary fibre which may have negative effects on the gut microbiome and contribute to dysbiosis

Guts and brains: How microbes in a mother's intestines affect fetal neurodevelopment

Date: 23/09/2020

During pregnancy, the maternal gut microbiota could potentially influence not only the health of the mother but the health of the developing offspring as well.

Time for a Paradigm Shift on Food and Mood

Date: 31/08/2020

Healthy eating patterns, such as the Mediterranean diet, are associated with better mental health than “unhealthy” eating patterns, such as the Western diet.

Review finds vitamin D and some minerals might benefit fibromyalgia sufferers

Date: 24/08/2020

A new review has found some promise for the use of vitamin D and mineral supplementation to support fibromyalgia sufferers. There was less evidence in favor of vitamins C and E and probiotics, however.

Influence of vitamin D supplementation on a baby's gut microbiome

Date: 19/08/2020

New research from the CHILD Cohort Study has shed light on the influence of vitamin D supplementation on a baby's developing gut microbiome. The study, published in the journal Gut Microbes, found that vitamin D supplementation is associated with compositional changes in a baby's microbiome—notably a lower abundance of the bacteria Megamonas—at three months of age.

Researchers find link between gut microbiome and cancer treatment outcomes

Date: 19/08/2020

Physicians at City of Hope, working in collaboration with scientists at Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen), have found that greater gut microbial diversity in patients with metastatic kidney cancer is associated with better treatment outcomes on Food and Drug Administration-approved immunotherapy regimens. Their findings are outlined in a study published today in the journal European Urology.

Antibiotics associated with increased risk of inflammatory bowel disease

Date: 17/08/2020

Antibiotics use, particularly antibiotics with greater spectrum of microbial coverage, may be associated with an increased risk of new-onset inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) and its subtypes ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease.

Personalised probiotic cocktails’ could be the future in tackling gut dysbiosis, study finds

Date: 11/08/2020

“Personalised probiotic cocktails” may be possible after a team use new insights to predict the success of Faecal Microbiota Transplantation (FMT) in addressing recurrent Clostridioides difficile infection (rCDI).

Gut bacteria in people with Huntington's disease may be a potential drug target

Date: 06/08/2020

A world first clinical study of the gut microbiome in people with Huntington's disease (HD) has found that it is not just a disease of the brain, but also of the body. The study, led by Monash University's Turner Institute for Brain and Mental Health, with collaboration from the Florey Institute for Neurosciences found evidence of gut dysbiosis (altered bacteria in the gastrointestinal tract) in people with HD, with some of the gut measures associated with disease symptoms, such as impaired movements and thinking.

Probiotics alone or combined with prebiotics may help ease depression

Date: 06/07/2020

Probiotics alone or combined with prebiotics may help ease depression

Creating a new paradigm for understanding the individual effects of diet

Date: 18/06/2020

Researchers have made a major breakthrough in understanding how individuals can have different reactions to the same diets.

Gut-brain axis: Microbiome linked to neuron disease

Date: 18/05/2020

Harvard University scientists have identified a new gut-brain connection in amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), also known as motor neurone disease (MND), through a study in mice. The researchers found that in mice with a common ALS genetic mutation, changing the gut microbiome using antibiotics or faecal transplants could prevent or improve disease symptoms.

Scientists explore links between genetics, gut microbiome and memory

Date: 29/04/2020

A new study is among the first to trace the molecular connections between genetics, the gut microbiome and memory in a mouse model bred to resemble the diversity of the human population.

How does sugar drive consumption? Scientists discover gut-brain sugar sensor in mice

Date: 15/04/2020

The discovery of a specialized gut-brain circuit offers new insight into the way the brain and body evolved to seek out sugar. By laying the foundation for new ways to modify this circuit, this research offers promising new paths to reducing sugar over-consumption.

3 March 2020 - MedicalXpress - Dietary compounds found to influence gut metabolites, buffering stress

Date: 03/03/2020

Prebiotics can improve sleep and boost stress resilience by influencing gut bacteria and the metabolites they produce - study.

28 February 2020 - MedicalXpress - Study: Mother's gut microbiota may shape metabolism of offspring

Date: 28/02/2020

In a mouse model, a mother's gut microbiota were seen to shape the metabolism of her offspring in later life.

Mediterranean diet increases gut bacteria linked to healthy ageing in older adults

Date: 18/02/2020

Study study finds that eating a Mediterranean diet causes microbiome changes linked to improvements in cognitive function and memory, immunity and bone strength.

17 February 2020 - Nutraingredients - Poop-eating lab mice affect probiotic research outcomes, says study

Date: 17/02/2020

Researchers have studied a key difference between the microbiome of lab mice and humans caused by rodents' tendency to eat their own faeces, which they say could have wide-ranging implications to numerous research areas.