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Newsletter #174
July 16th, 2020


Dear Friends,

This edition of our newsletter begins with a new article about how perinatal and environmental factors may shape the overlooked fungi present in breast milk.

Next up, we have a new randomized controlled trial that shows dietary sodium reduction is good for both the gut microbiome and blood pressure. You will also come across a systematic review that addresses the challenges and limitations of establishing causality in microbiome research, based on human microbiota-associated or humanized gnotobiotic rodents.

Finally, you will encounter new research that reveals that children born to mothers with inflammatory bowel disease present an altered gut microbiota composition and lower diversity, transferring abnormalities in the adaptive immune system to germ-free mice. 

Happy reading! 

The GMFH publishing team

Fungi are not universally present in human milk and are shaped by early life factors and the outdoor environment

Is it time to cut down on salt for gut microbiome health? A new randomized controlled trial shows dietary sodium reduction is good for both the gut microbiome and blood pressure

Challenges and next steps in using human fecal microbiota transfer to germ-free mice models as a means of translating microbiome science to therapeutic medicine

An altered gut microbiota in mothers with IBD can be transferred to their offspring and involves changes in mucosal adaptive immune responses

©2020 Gut Microbiota For Health
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