Gut brain axis

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Ruairi Robertson is nutritionist, microbiologist and neuroscientist, as well as an expert about the link between the gut and the brain. In this talk, held at the TEDxFulbrightSantaMonica event with the title ‘Food for thought: How your belly controls your brain’, Robertson explained how our intestines and the microbes within them can influence both physical and mental health—and most importantly,…

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

Ruairi Robertson is nutritionist, microbiologist and neuroscientist, as well as an expert about the link between the gut and the brain. In this talk, held at the TEDxFulbrightSantaMonica event with the title ‘Food for thought: How your belly controls your brain’, Robertson explained how our intestines and the microbes within them can influence both physical and mental health—and most importantly,…

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

This video, produced by AsapSCIENCE, a Youtube channel specialising in popularizing science among all types of audiences, shows the existing link between the enteric nervous system, the gut microbiota, and the brain. With “What If You Had A Second Brain?” Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown explain the connection between these two systems with their trademark kinetic typography and drawings.  

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

This video, produced by AsapSCIENCE, a Youtube channel specialising in popularizing science among all types of audiences, shows the existing link between the enteric nervous system, the gut microbiota, and the brain. With “What If You Had A Second Brain?” Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown explain the connection between these two systems with their trademark kinetic typography and drawings.  

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

Researchers from McMaster University (Canada) had a clear question in mind when they conducted their recent experiment: if a mouse had its gut microbiota altered by antibiotics in early life, what would happen to its brain? The question might have seemed a non-sequitur—why would something that changes the gut have any effect on the brain? Yet the group of researchers,…

Kristina Campbell
Science writer Kristina Campbell (M.Sc.), from British Columbia (Canada), specializes in communicating about the gut microbiota, digestive health, and nutrition. Author of the best selling Well-Fed Microbiome Cookbook, her freelance work has appeared in publications around the world. Kristina joined the Gut Microbiota for Health publishing team in 2014.  Find her on: GoogleTwitter

Researchers from McMaster University (Canada) had a clear question in mind when they conducted their recent experiment: if a mouse had its gut microbiota altered by antibiotics in early life, what would happen to its brain? The question might have seemed a non-sequitur—why would something that changes the gut have any effect on the brain? Yet the group of researchers,…

Kristina Campbell
Science writer Kristina Campbell (M.Sc.), from British Columbia (Canada), specializes in communicating about the gut microbiota, digestive health, and nutrition. Author of the best selling Well-Fed Microbiome Cookbook, her freelance work has appeared in publications around the world. Kristina joined the Gut Microbiota for Health publishing team in 2014.  Find her on: GoogleTwitter

In recent months, a range of studies have been published that provide scientific evidence to back up the idea that brain and gut are in constant dialogue and influence each other. Researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), for example, have discovered a relationship between specific kinds of bacteria found in the gut and structural and functional changes…

Cristina Sáez
Cristina Saez is a freelance science journalist. She works for several media, for instance the Spanish newspaper La Vanguardia, where she coordinates the science section, Big Vang; as well as research centres and scientific societies. She has been awarded for her journalistic work, among others, with the Boehringer Ingelheim Award in Medical Journalism 2015. Follow Cristina on Twitter @saez_cristina

In recent months, a range of studies have been published that provide scientific evidence to back up the idea that brain and gut are in constant dialogue and influence each other. Researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), for example, have discovered a relationship between specific kinds of bacteria found in the gut and structural and functional changes…

Cristina Sáez
Cristina Saez is a freelance science journalist. She works for several media, for instance the Spanish newspaper La Vanguardia, where she coordinates the science section, Big Vang; as well as research centres and scientific societies. She has been awarded for her journalistic work, among others, with the Boehringer Ingelheim Award in Medical Journalism 2015. Follow Cristina on Twitter @saez_cristina
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Latest articles

Ruairi Robertson is nutritionist, microbiologist and neuroscientist, as well as an expert about the link between the gut and the brain. In this talk, held at the TEDxFulbrightSantaMonica event with the title ‘Food for thought:…

Researchers from McMaster University (Canada) had a clear question in mind when they conducted their recent experiment: if a mouse had its gut microbiota altered by antibiotics in early life, what would happen to its…

In recent months, a range of studies have been published that provide scientific evidence to back up the idea that brain and gut are in constant dialogue and influence each other. Researchers at the University…