Scientists have found that intestinal nitrogen plays a key role in regulating gut microbes, a finding that may help better understand how our diet impacts the microbiota.
A new study has said indicated that the relationship between our diet and its components, and the bacteria in our gut, is more complex that we may have thought earlier.
The study indicated that consuming cooked food brings about a fundamental change in the microbiome present in the gut.
A new study by Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis claims to have found a specific microbe in human gut that can break down and metabolise a chemical common in processed foods.
Gut microbes build a complex and intricate mechanism inside the gut to promote good health.
Gut microbes play a key role in processing dietary components such as fats, giving them a powerful influence over whether anti-inflammatory or pro-inflammatory molecules end up in the gut.
Do you live up north? You may have gut microbes associated with obesity. Researchers have found that people living farther north in colder climates have more of the bacterial group 'Firmicutes' and fewer of the ...
Scientists studying yo-yo dieting in mice say the tendency for people to regain excess weight rapidly after successfully slimming may well be due to their microbiome - the trillions of microorganisms in the gut.
A new study has indicated that a change in diet to one that mimicks fasting, can help IBD patients improve the symptoms of the disease.
A new short-term study has said that consuming a vegan diet or a diet entirely based on plant-based foods may boost the microbiome, resulting in lowered risk of diabetes and improved regulation of weight.