Category : Nutrition

A study led by Dan Knights at the University of Minnesota concludes that a varied diet helps maintain a stable microbiome, while also giving your body all the nutrients it needs to stay healthy.

Manon Oliero
Manon Oliero is starting her PhD about gut microbiota, nutrition and cancer at the CRCHUM of Montreal. Before, she specialized in the gut microbiota and nutrition field by obtaining a master’s degree in Paris in microbiology and a food and health engineer degree in Beauvais. She first meets the scientific communication world in Barcelona after her work on gut microbiota and diet at the VHIR. She is really concern about health of the population and believe that with a better diet and lifestyle we can all make ourselves healthier.

A study led by Dan Knights at the University of Minnesota concludes that a varied diet helps maintain a stable microbiome, while also giving your body all the nutrients it needs to stay healthy.

Manon Oliero
Manon Oliero is starting her PhD about gut microbiota, nutrition and cancer at the CRCHUM of Montreal. Before, she specialized in the gut microbiota and nutrition field by obtaining a master’s degree in Paris in microbiology and a food and health engineer degree in Beauvais. She first meets the scientific communication world in Barcelona after her work on gut microbiota and diet at the VHIR. She is really concern about health of the population and believe that with a better diet and lifestyle we can all make ourselves healthier.

The new book The Biotics Family in Early Life discusses how the use of dietary “biotics” can help improve infant health outcomes and reduce the risk of disease in later life.

Megan Mouw
Megan Mouw holds a Bachelor of Science in microbiology from McGill University (Canada). Driven by her experiences at UCSF medical center in San Francisco, Megan is passionate about the role that the gut microbiota plays in maintaining health and wellness. She is currently perusing graduate studies in Microbiology and Environmental Toxicology at the University of California Santa Cruz and hopes to share her love of science through writing.

The new book The Biotics Family in Early Life discusses how the use of dietary “biotics” can help improve infant health outcomes and reduce the risk of disease in later life.

Megan Mouw
Megan Mouw holds a Bachelor of Science in microbiology from McGill University (Canada). Driven by her experiences at UCSF medical center in San Francisco, Megan is passionate about the role that the gut microbiota plays in maintaining health and wellness. She is currently perusing graduate studies in Microbiology and Environmental Toxicology at the University of California Santa Cruz and hopes to share her love of science through writing.

Did you know that there are different types of probiotics? Do you know how beneficial they are for health? This new infographic by ISAPP explains the different types of probiotics and their contribution to the way the immune system functions.

Manon Oliero
Manon Oliero is starting her PhD about gut microbiota, nutrition and cancer at the CRCHUM of Montreal. Before, she specialized in the gut microbiota and nutrition field by obtaining a master’s degree in Paris in microbiology and a food and health engineer degree in Beauvais. She first meets the scientific communication world in Barcelona after her work on gut microbiota and diet at the VHIR. She is really concern about health of the population and believe that with a better diet and lifestyle we can all make ourselves healthier.

Did you know that there are different types of probiotics? Do you know how beneficial they are for health? This new infographic by ISAPP explains the different types of probiotics and their contribution to the way the immune system functions.

Manon Oliero
Manon Oliero is starting her PhD about gut microbiota, nutrition and cancer at the CRCHUM of Montreal. Before, she specialized in the gut microbiota and nutrition field by obtaining a master’s degree in Paris in microbiology and a food and health engineer degree in Beauvais. She first meets the scientific communication world in Barcelona after her work on gut microbiota and diet at the VHIR. She is really concern about health of the population and believe that with a better diet and lifestyle we can all make ourselves healthier.

In his book Microbiology and Technology of Fermented Foods, Professor Robert Hutkins from the University of Nebraska (USA) analyzes the unique properties of fermented foods, including their potential health benefits.

Megan Mouw
Megan Mouw holds a Bachelor of Science in microbiology from McGill University (Canada). Driven by her experiences at UCSF medical center in San Francisco, Megan is passionate about the role that the gut microbiota plays in maintaining health and wellness. She is currently perusing graduate studies in Microbiology and Environmental Toxicology at the University of California Santa Cruz and hopes to share her love of science through writing.

In his book Microbiology and Technology of Fermented Foods, Professor Robert Hutkins from the University of Nebraska (USA) analyzes the unique properties of fermented foods, including their potential health benefits.

Megan Mouw
Megan Mouw holds a Bachelor of Science in microbiology from McGill University (Canada). Driven by her experiences at UCSF medical center in San Francisco, Megan is passionate about the role that the gut microbiota plays in maintaining health and wellness. She is currently perusing graduate studies in Microbiology and Environmental Toxicology at the University of California Santa Cruz and hopes to share her love of science through writing.

A new study, published in Nature Communications, determines that the presence of antibiotic-resistant bacteria in babies may come from their mothers, not only through childbirth but also through breastfeeding.

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

A new study, published in Nature Communications, determines that the presence of antibiotic-resistant bacteria in babies may come from their mothers, not only through childbirth but also through breastfeeding.

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

Personalized nutrition is still in its infancy but it is an increasingly important area of research that may one day help us better plan nutritional interventions to ensure a better response from patients.

Allison Clark
Allison Clark has a master in nutrition and health from Open University in Barcelona and a master in journalism. She is a freelance writer and nutritionist and has written various peer review papers about the role the gut microbiota plays in health, disease and endurance exercise performance. Allison is passionate about the role diet and the gut microbiota play in health and disease. Follow her on Twitter @Heal_your_Gut

Personalized nutrition is still in its infancy but it is an increasingly important area of research that may one day help us better plan nutritional interventions to ensure a better response from patients.

Allison Clark
Allison Clark has a master in nutrition and health from Open University in Barcelona and a master in journalism. She is a freelance writer and nutritionist and has written various peer review papers about the role the gut microbiota plays in health, disease and endurance exercise performance. Allison is passionate about the role diet and the gut microbiota play in health and disease. Follow her on Twitter @Heal_your_Gut

Recent research conducted by Dr. Thomas Schmidt from the University of Michigan contradicts potatoes’ bad reputation, due to the reported benefits of resistant starch for our gut microbiota.

Megan Mouw
Megan Mouw holds a Bachelor of Science in microbiology from McGill University (Canada). Driven by her experiences at UCSF medical center in San Francisco, Megan is passionate about the role that the gut microbiota plays in maintaining health and wellness. She is currently perusing graduate studies in Microbiology and Environmental Toxicology at the University of California Santa Cruz and hopes to share her love of science through writing.

Recent research conducted by Dr. Thomas Schmidt from the University of Michigan contradicts potatoes’ bad reputation, due to the reported benefits of resistant starch for our gut microbiota.

Megan Mouw
Megan Mouw holds a Bachelor of Science in microbiology from McGill University (Canada). Driven by her experiences at UCSF medical center in San Francisco, Megan is passionate about the role that the gut microbiota plays in maintaining health and wellness. She is currently perusing graduate studies in Microbiology and Environmental Toxicology at the University of California Santa Cruz and hopes to share her love of science through writing.

In Canada, 3,500 children and their families are part of the CHILD Cohort Study, which is a large research project that is figuring out how the human microbiome influences our health.

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

In Canada, 3,500 children and their families are part of the CHILD Cohort Study, which is a large research project that is figuring out how the human microbiome influences our health.

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

During the Gut Microbiota for Health World Summit, University of Michigan researcher Eric Martens explained why reading and understanding the labels of different types of fibers is so complicated for most people.

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

During the Gut Microbiota for Health World Summit, University of Michigan researcher Eric Martens explained why reading and understanding the labels of different types of fibers is so complicated for most people.

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 this video interview produced by GMFH during the 8th World Summit on Gut Microbiota for Health 2019 in Miami, dietitian Kate Scarlata explains how our gut microbiota influences our health.

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team

In this video interview produced by GMFH during the 8th World Summit on Gut Microbiota for Health 2019 in Miami, dietitian Kate Scarlata explains how our gut microbiota influences our health.

GMFH Editing Team
GMFH Editing Team