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A new study shows that breast milk can be protective against viral infections by reducing the accumulation of potentially harmful human viruses.
A study, published in Cell Host & Microbe, suggests why undernourished people may be more susceptible to intestinal infections than healthy individuals.
The largest study of fecal microbiota transplant in the UK shows that the procedure can successfully treat patients with C. diff infection.
A new study published in Nature Microbiology shows that the risk of colonization with C. difficile is highest during recovery from acute diarrhea.
Staphylococcus epidermidis contributes to a healthy nasal microbiota, likely by stimulating the production of antimicrobial molecules in the nose.
Researchers have started to figure out how the gut microbiota contributes to the development of peripheral neuropathy, a common side-effect of chemotherapy.
A study in mice shows that part of maternal milk’s protective effects comes from the bacteria that reside in the mother’s gut.
Gut bacteria could be responsible for a life-threatening disease called necrotizing enterocolitis, which occurs mainly in premature babies.
A low-fiber, high-fat diet promotes Salmonella gut colonization by increasing the level of bile salts, according to a recent study.
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