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Newsletter #126
April 26th, 2018
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In this edition of our newsletter, we are pleased to share the first study that systematically characterizes the impact of non-antibiotic drugs on a gut microbiome-like environment, while also showing that human-targeted drugs may increase antibiotic resistance. You will also find the first study to demonstrate that the ratio of genera Klebsiella and Bifidobacterium in early infancy could be used as a potential biomarker for allergy development later in childhood.

Next up is an article highlighting how the metabolic benefits of a carbohydrate-restricted diet in obese NAFLD patients may involve shifts in gut microbiota composition. And finally, a new study that concludes that Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG supplementation may partly modify meconium microbiota dysbiosis in neonates who are at high risk of asthma.

The GMFH publishing team

A new study profiles interactions between a range of non-antibiotic drugs and the human gut microbiota

New insights regarding gut microbiota as a potential target for prevention of allergic disease in childhood

The prevalence of childhood allergic diseases is increasing throughout the world. Although previous research has found that gut microbial colonization dynamics differ between allergic and healthy infants, little is known regarding the extent...

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Metabolic benefits of a low-carbohydrate diet on non-alcoholic fatty liver disease may be partly mediated by the gut microbiota

A carbohydrate-restricted diet has been emerging as an effective dietary intervention for non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) in humans. NAFLD is the most prevalent form of liver disease in western countries, affecting an estimated up...

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Neonates at high risk for asthma exhibit meconium microbiota dysbiosis that may be temporarily modifiable by oral Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG supplementation

Recent observational data in infants suggest a developmental origin for childhood atopy and subsequent asthma involving the gut microbiome perturbation and associated metabolic dysfunction in early life. However, little is known regarding gut...

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