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Gut Microbiome and Wellness Blogs

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These are a few blogs I like to read. Some are almost exclusively focused on gut health. Others touch on gut health in some of their posts but also deal with other wellness topics. Enjoy!

Hack your gut - Heal your gut with cutting edge science. Mostly Microbes. Gut Microbiota for Health. Microbiome News. Fix Your Gut: Dedicated to "Fixing" your Digestive Health. Weight loss and gut health using potato diets, resistant starch, fiber, and potato science! Lacto Bacto – Health, Microbes, and More.

Gutness Gracious Me. VeggiePharm. - Discussing Bacteria and our Health. A daily digest of scientific microbiome papers, by your Microbe Manager Elisabeth Bik, laboratory of David Relman, Stanford University – Twitter: @microbiomdigest. Respect the microbiota. Human Microbiology Institute. My bugs and I. Restore the flora. The Gut Stuff. Gut Health - BIOME ONBOARD AWARENESS: THE SCIENCE BEHIND FOOD, OUR MICROBIOME, AND DISEASE » uBiome Blog - Love your bacteria! April 2016 – The Gut Club.

The Gut Club welcomes you as we learn and share information about intestinal health as driver of general health.

April 2016 – The Gut Club

This website is devoted to members of The Gut Club to create awareness about the importance of the gut to overall health. This includes mental and emotional health known as the gut-brain connection. Our intent is to share information as a community to provide support in the treatment and prevention of illness. There is so much to learn, so please become a member and let’s begin our journey together.

Membership is FREE. Membership is required to participate in the forums, core activity of The Gut Club. Our headline image, Ileum Skyline, is the inner lining of the small intestine, about 1/8″ high. This website is for information purposes only. Microbiome Blog — The American Microbiome Institute. Babies born by cesarian section have greater likelihoods of autoimmune diseases during childhood and later in life.

Microbiome Blog — The American Microbiome Institute

They also have a gut microbiome that resembles their mother’s skin right after birth. On the other hand, babies that are born vaginally have a gut microbiome that resembles their mothers’ vaginas, and are at lower risk for asthma and allergies. Given the importance of the microbiome on immune development, many scientists believe that there may be a link between mode of delivery, the initial infant gut microbiome, and normal immune development. One possible method to ensure a baby that is born by c-section is initially colonized by his or her mother’s vaginal microbiome is to swab the mother’s vagina and transfer her microbiome to the baby immediately after birth. Researchers from New York University performed this exact experiment, and measured the changes that occurred in the gut after this intervention. The Human Microbiome: Guts And Glory - Podcasts. Fast Tract Diet for SIBO - Digestive Health Institute.

The Good Gut. International Scientific Association for Probiotics and Prebiotics. Exploring the science of gut bacteria. Human Microbiome Project - Home. Human Food Project - Anthropology of microbes. Gut Foundation Blog. Gut — Current Issue. This site uses cookies.

Gut — Current Issue

By continuing to browse the site you are agreeing to our use of cookies. Find out more here× Advanced search An international peer-reviewed journal for health professionals and researchers in gastroenterology & hepatology Register now to receive the Table of Contents and other relevant alerts by email each issue Previous Issue December 2016, Volume 65, Issue 12 [Author index] [Search ALL Issues] View multiple abstracts by picking relevant boxes and click Get all checked abstracts Issue information [Front cover][Table of contents PDF][Editorial board PDF] Commentary Guidelines Small bowel.

Chris Kresser – Let's take back your health - Starting Now.

Check his site for e-books and special reports on a variety of health topics – kiraonysko

Cooling Inflammation. Blog — FermentWorks. Why this kraut?

Blog — FermentWorks

Crimson and earthy, sweet and sour…what’s not to love? The color alone makes it worth making, and not only because it looks good on the plate. You may have heard the term “eat the rainbow”, and this ferment pulls from the red and purple vegetables. The quick story is, veggies with these colors contain flavonoids, lycopene, vitamin C and folate which are all important for general health and more specifically heart health. Anthocyanin is also in the mix which is thought to help prevent aging, especially when it comes to memory and our brain, as it has twice as much antioxidant power as vitamin C.

Probably the best thing about this kraut is that it is delicious. Striving for true remission of CFS, chronic Lyme, FM, IBS etc. Frontiers in Neuroscience. The specialty sections of Frontiers in Neuroscience welcome submission of the following article types: Book Review, Case Report, Clinical Trial, Correction, Data Report, Editorial, General Commentary, Hypothesis and Theory, Methods, Mini Review, Opinion, Original Research, Perspective, Protocols, Review, Specialty Grand Challenge, Systematic Review, Technology Report, Brief Research Report, Conceptual Analysis, Clinical Study Protocol, Policy and Practice Reviews, Code, Curriculum, Instruction, and Pedagogy, CPC, Focused Review and Frontiers Commentary.

Frontiers in Neuroscience

When submitting a manuscript to Frontiers in Neuroscience, authors must submit the material directly to one of the specialty sections. Manuscripts are peer-reviewed by the Associate and Review Editors of the respective specialty section. Articles published in the specialty sections above will benefit from the Frontiers impact and tiering system after online publication.