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Newsletter #166
January 9th, 2020

Editorial

Dear Friends,

We begin this edition of our newsletter with an article by Dr. Joël Doré, which provides an update on the two ways scientists currently understand early gut colonization. You will also find a recap of the most significant achievements in gut microbiome science in 2019.

Next up, we cover a new study that shows that changes in gut microbiota composition driven by delivery mode may persist during the first year of life. And this newsletter also features a new discovery of 4,539 previously undescribed protein families in the mouth and gut microbiome.

You will also come across a new small-scale study that reveals how gut microbiome inhabitants and their metabolites may help predict the metabolic benefits of exercise in subjects with prediabetes.

Finally, we show you new mice research that reveals how the probiotic Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG releases formylated peptides that modulate enteric neurons and accelerate gastrointestinal motility.
 
Happy reading! 

The GMFH publishing team

When do bacteria first colonize the body? How host-microbe symbiosis is established in early life and its impact on neonatal health

Milestones in gut microbiome science in 2019

 

The human microbiome has not only captured the attention of scientists, but also healthcare practitioners and the lay press. While initial studies focused on characterizing the gut microbiome in the context of both health and disease and the influence of...

Scientists find a link between delivery mode and susceptibility to respiratory infections in the first year of life, regardless of maternal antibiotics

 

A major focus of gut microbiome research in early life is how delivery mode affects...

Scientists identify 4,539 previously undescribed protein families in the mouth and gut microbiome

 

Although advances in the study of the human microbiome have taken place over the past decade mainly due to multi-omics network analyses, undetected unknowns...

Gut microbiome inhabitants and their metabolites are involved in our unique response to exercise

 

The idea of a universal diet for everyone is beginning to be considered as a simplistic approach, as it does not take into account each person’s unique nature in relation to a range of...

Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG interacts with the enteric nervous system to accelerate gut transit in mice

 

The enteric nervous system (ENS) is organized into complex neuronal circuits that regulate gut homeostasis through crosstalk between brain-derived signals...

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