Researchers have discovered that alterations in the gut microbiome of rats recovering from spinal cord injury could be associated with their mental health. This provides a lead to potentially treating mental health issues related to spinal cord injuries with bacteriotherapy.
Sex-specific effects of microbiome perturbations in an Alzheimer’s mouse model: an interview with Hemraj Dodiya
At SfN Neuroscience 2019, we had the brilliant opportunity of interviewing Hemraj Dodiya about sex-specific effects of microbiome perturbations in an Alzheimer’s mouse model.
Researchers have revealed that a stroke could alter an individual’s microbiome even up to 1 month after it occurs; this has emphasized the importance of incorporating gut health in patient recovery and treatment.
At ECTRIMS, we had the pleasure of speaking with Marianna Cortese about her research in multiple sclerosis, including her interest in the microbiome.
Excessive stress during childhood or fetal development can have long-term consequences on the brain, with research from SfN Neuroscience uncovering new mechanisms and therapeutic targets.
In this interview, we spoke with Giovanni Frisoni about his talk on gut microbiome alterations and what impact this research could have for patients.
Researchers have demonstrated that a pregnant mother’s gut health may be linked to the risk of autism development in their offspring; this may lead to a new understanding of how to prevent neurodevelopmental disorders.
A collection of the biggest news to come out of the Society for Neuroscience’s annual meeting, Neuroscience 2017, as well as interviews with the researchers behind the science.
Whilst at SfN’s Neuroscience 2017, Lauren Pulling sat down with Doris Doudet to hear more about her recent research, which has demonstrated elevated inflammation in the gut of a Parkinson’s disease rat model.
New insights indicate a role for the microbiome in Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases and point towards new treatment avenues.