Do gut bacteria inhibit weight loss? Ask the doctor Q. I just can’t lose weight. A friend says that my problem might be due to the types of bacteria that live in my gut. That sounds crazy to me, but is it true, and can I do something about it? A. Ten years ago, I also wouldContinue reading “Do gut bacteria inhibit weight loss?”
Most of us know how hard it is to resist the creamy sweetness of ice cream. But it might surprise you to learn that, over the past 15 years or so, some makers of ice cream and many other processed foods—from pasta to ground beef products—have changed their recipes to swap out some of the table sugar (sucrose) with a sweetening/texturizing ingredient called trehalose that depresses the freezing point of food. Both sucrose and trehalose are “disaccharides.” Though they have different chemical linkages, both get broken down into glucose in the body.
Researchers discover a link between gut bacteria and brain inflammation in patients with cirrhosis.
Researchers transplanted gut bacteria from older mice into young mice and noted age related chronic inflammation following the procedure. The process, dubbed inflammaging, is linked to conditions associated with older age such as stoke and dementia.
A worldwide team of senior scientists and clinicians have come together to produce an editorial which indicates that certain microbes – a specific virus and two specific types of bacteria – are major causes of Alzheimer’s Disease. Their paper, which has been published online in the highly regarded peer-reviewed journal, Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, stresses the urgent need for further research – and more importantly, for clinical trials of anti-microbial and related agents to treat the disease.
With the help of mass spectrometry imaging (MSI), researchers showed that specific mammalian lipids could also provide protection against the same infection. Their discovery offers hope for future treatment of vulnerable patients in hospitals or development of preventative treatments for travellers to risk areas in certain parts of the world.
Yesterday, I visited a client who spent 15 days in the hospital and was again back to ER this morn. Iron and sugar are foods for bacteria. Pineapple fights virus. To cancel iron, whole foods rich in calcium,potassium and magnesium can help such as oranges, coconut water, bananas, pineapple, cooked greens, salmon, nuts and beans.
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Bacterial Clues in Baby’s Dirty Diapers Helps Predict Cognitive Development Summary: A new study in Biological Psychiatry reports a toddler’s cognitive development may be predicted by the types of microbes colonizing the gut when they are a year old. Researchers found infants with high levels of Bacteriodes had better scores in cognitive tests at ageContinue reading “Bacterial Clues in Baby’s Dirty Diapers Helps Predict Cognitive Development”
Acute Diarrhea. Most cases of acute, watery diarrhea are caused byviruses (viral gastroenteritis). The most common ones in children are rotavirus and in adults are norovirus (this is sometimes called “cruise ship diarrhea” due to well publicized epidemics). Bacteria are a common cause of traveler’s diarrhea. By Dr Blanca Ochoa Acute diarrhea is one ofContinue reading “Watery Diarrhea from virus/bacteria”
Myth Ulcers: Spicy Food and Stress Cause Stomach Ulcers False. Most stomach ulcers are caused by Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori), a type of bacteria, or the use of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) such as naproxen, ibuprofen, or aspirin. In the case of H. pylori infection, antibiotics can treat the infection. Ulcers caused by NSAIDs areContinue reading “Stomach ulcers root causes”
NIH-funded pre-clinical study links gut microbes and the immune system to a genetic disorder that can cause stroke and seizures. A study in mice and humans suggests that bacteria in the gut can influence the structure of the brain’s blood vessels, and may be responsible for producing malformations that can lead to stroke or epilepsy.Continue reading “Researchers connect brain blood vessel lesions to intestinal bacteria”
Genetics and birthplace have a big effect on the make-up of the microbial community in the gut, according to research published Nov. 28. in the journal Nature Microbiology. The findings by a team of scientists from the Department of Energy’s Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) represent an attemptContinue reading “Early life history and genetics may play crucial role in shaping gut microbiome”
In a mouse model for experimental colitis, a diet supplemented with butyric acid (SB, right panels) leads to decreased infiltration of inflammatory cells (CD4+ T cells [green] in the upper panels, and CD11b+ macrophages [red] and CD11c+ …more New research from the RIKEN Center for Integrative Medical Sciences in Japan sheds light on theContinue reading “Fatty acid produced by gut bacteria boosts the immune system”