Monday, September 27, 2021
Home Tags Vaginal microbiota

Tag: vaginal microbiota

Swabbing C-section babies with vaginal fluids can restore beneficial bacteria

Restoring a baby’s natural exposure to maternal vaginal microbes after a C-section birth can normalize the development of the microbiota in newborn.

Delivery mode influences the composition of the infant gut microbiota

The findings suggest that delivery mode, rather than birth canal exposure, has a strong influence on the composition of the infant microbiota.

Vaginal microbes could play a key role in the success of...

Researchers have found that alterations of the vaginal microbiota are associated with the success of in-vitro fertilization.

Vaginal microbes may help to identify women at risk for cervical...

Researchers have identified potential microbial markers that could identify women with HPV infection at risk for progression to cervical cancer.

Vaginome: understanding the vaginal microbiome. Questions & answers

Vaginal microbiome or vaginoma: the gynaecologist Franco Vicariotto, of Humanitas San Pio X in Milan, discusses this topic in our instant book.

A molecule produced by the human gut could help to fight...

Researchers have found an antimicrobial molecule produced by the gut microbiota that can fight multidrug-resistant bacteria.

Vaginal fluid transplant could help cure bacterial vaginosis

Transplanting vaginal fluids from one woman to another could restore the bacterial microbiota and help treat severe cases of a common vaginal inflammation.

How the vaginal microbiota protects from Chlamydia infection

The vaginal microbiota can reduce a woman’s susceptibility to Chlamydia infections. A new study could lead to new strategies against STIs.

Scientists find thousands of new small proteins produced by the human...

Scientists have discovered thousands of small proteins, which had not been identified previously. The findings, published in Cell, could help drug development.

Lars Engstrand: ‘We study the vaginal microbiome to prevent diseases’

Prof. Lars Engstrand from the Karolinska Institutet, in Stockholm, Sweden, explains how studying the vaginal microbiota could impact on reproductive medicine.