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Gut microbiome emerges as new target for controlling viral infections
A recent review by Julie Pfeiffer and Herbert Virgin suggests that studying the interactions between the enteric virome, other microbes in the microbiota and host genes could be a useful tool with therapeutic benefits. The mammalian gut microbiome is a complex community in which the virome plays an important role in regulating immunity and […]
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We have a brand new site!
Dear readers, The reason behind this communication is that we have some exciting information to share with you. As of February 1st, our platform has joined forces with Gut Microbiota for Health, another leading online community dedicated to the dissemination of knowledge about gut microbiota edited by the European Society of Neurogastroenterology and Motility (ESNM). This […]
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The Gut Microbiota for Health new website
Dear GMFH friends, We would like to share some exciting news with you. We are happy to announce the launch of the new Gut Microbiota for Health website! After several months of hard work and dedication, we are delighted to officially announce the release of our new home page today. Launched in 2012, the Gut Microbiota […]
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Gut microbiota functions
Every human has a gut microbiota – you can’t live without it. The proportion of different microbial species in the digestive tract varies substantially from person to person. Your genes influence which gut microbes live inside you, contributing to the stability of your own microbial community, even though a variety of outside factors change your […]

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Research & Practice

A recent review by Julie Pfeiffer and Herbert Virgin suggests that studying the interactions between the enteric virome, other microbes in the microbiota and host genes could be a useful tool with therapeutic benefits.   The mammalian gut microbiome is a complex community in which the virome plays an important role in regulating immunity and homeostasis. Nevertheless, recent data indicate that the enteric virome has been profoundly underestimated and researchers say enteric viruses (poliovirus, retrovirus, norovirus, reovirus) can interact with…

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