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Newsletter #140
December 13th, 2018
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GMFH
Editorial

Dear Friends,

In this newsletter you will find the new infographic released by the GMFH publishing team on the latest scientific work into the intestinal barrier, with an editorial from Dr. Maria Rescigno, Professor at Humanitas University and group leader at Humanitas Research Hospital in Milan (Italy).

Next comes a recent study by researchers from the University of Toledo, which raises a health concern about the refined soluble fibers added to some processed foods as a dietary supplement. We also cover a new study that finds that human gut bacteria behave differently depending on whether they are grown alone or in a group under in vitro conditions.

We continue with a recent article which has shown, for the first time, a new sensory mechanism by which food in our gut is sensed by our brain, independently of gut hormones. Finally, we cover a new randomized clinical trial, concluding that even short-term interventions driven by omega-3 PUFA may lead to reversible changes in the gut microbiota.

The GMFH publishing team

New GMFH “best of” document highlights the latest research on the gut barrier
GMFH
Consuming refined fermentable fibers could have a negative impact on your liver health, a new study reveals

Consuming refined fermentable fibers could have a negative impact on your liver health, a new study reveals


Consuming whole foods rich in natural fibers confers an array of health benefits. Unlike the insoluble fibers that pass through the digestive system unchanged, soluble fibers...


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Teamwork matters when considering bacterial effects on gut microbiome composition

Teamwork matters when considering bacterial effects on gut microbiome composition


The composition of the human gut microbiome and its relationship with diseases has been widely explored (for instance, in the MetaHIT project and the Human Microbiome Project). However, the extent...


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A new enteroendocrine cell type mediates how gut and brain exchange signals from nutrients

A new enteroendocrine cell type mediates how gut and brain exchange signals from nutrients


It has long been known that the gut communicates with the brain via different pathways that include neuronal activation, the release of hormones and immune signals. Enteroendocrine cells...


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Omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids may lead to a reversible increase in some gut bacteria in healthy adults

Omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids may lead to a reversible increase in some gut bacteria in healthy adults


Considering that diet is—together with medication—one of the major influencing factors with regards to gut microbiota composition, research is now...


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