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Newsletter #123
March 8th, 2018
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Editorial

The 7th Gut Microbiota for Health World Summit is just days away! We hope you're planning to meet us in Rome -- but if you can't, make sure you check out how to follow the plenary sessions from home, via live stream and Twitter.

In this newsletter, you'll find several reviews covered by our publishing team. The first is an updated international consensus to guide the use of probiotics in the management of lower GI symptoms; the second is a summary of new evidence for the role of the gut microbiota in predicting whether a patient will respond to specific cancer therapies.

Next up is an article exploring the role of prescription drugs other than antibiotics in gut microbiota dysbiosis. And finally, we bring you a summary of recent mouse studies that lend insights into the mechanisms of dietary fibre's health benefits.

The GMFH publishing team

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An updated guide with strengthened evidence to help clinicians use probiotics in the management of lower gastrointestinal symptoms


Gut-related symptoms, including flatulence, bloating, heartburn, nausea, vomiting, constipation, diarrhoea, food intolerance, incontinence, and abdominal pain affect approximately one third of the general population, according to the World Gastroenterology Organisation. Among the functional gastrointestinal disorders...


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A review discusses new evidence for the role of gut microbiota in figuring out whether a patient will respond to cancer therapies


Recent research has pointed to the role of gut microbiota-host interactions in the effectiveness of immunotherapeutic agents. However, little is known regarding the potential role of the gut microbiota in the immune-mediated effects...


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A systematic review explores the role of non-antibiotic prescription drugs in gut microbiota dysbiosis


Both diet and medications are among the strongest variables affecting the gut microbiome. When it comes to medications, although antibiotics have been repeatedly shown to affect the human gut microbiome, little is known regarding the...


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Recent mouse studies lend insights into mechanisms of dietary fibre’s benefits


A diet based on fibre-rich foods exerts benefits including not only improved gut health through conserving and restoring the human gut microbiome, but also potential beneficial effects on enteric infections, food allergies, metabolic disorders and...


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