AIRS Conference 2019 // Blog
We are pleased als to integrate and link to your blogs on the main topics of the conference. Feel free to submit to
You have questions in regards to health 2.0, for the cooperation between genome, microbiome and brain? Or answers? Both are welcome to make a contribution to drive the topics around the AIRS Conference and Exhibition on Genomics and Microbiomics. Become yourself a part of the New Rehabilitation Community.
The genomic and microbiomic fields are full of terms which are not familiar to many people in the industry sector. What does it mean when we read transcriptomics, metabolomics or epigenomics…?
The Microbiome boom is facilitated through the support of genome analysis progress and the awareness which central role it plays in managing our health.
- January 31st, 2019
The Microbiome Diet is a brand-new, trendy weight reduction diet.It was created by Dr. Raphael Kellman and is based upon consuming and avoiding specific foods in the hopes of rejuvenating gut health.It's also believed to offer other advantages, such as a speedier metabolic process and weight loss.
This article examines the Microbiome Diet and whether it can restore your gut health.
One human gut has a surface the size of a soccer field: a membrane in the form of so called “villi”, morphologically highly elaborated and extremely well organized. The purpose is not to miss any molecule or atom, no rare element nor any protein which passes by.
Isotretinoin, a kind of vitamin A, has been recommended to deal with acne for decades. It reduces oil roduction in the skin, which helps in preventing acne from forming.
But, latest research from Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis has actually discovered a formerly unknown benefit of the medication. It shifts the skin microbiome of acne patients to more closely resemble that of people with typical skin. The new study is published in the Journal of Investigative Dermatology.
A brand-new study of the function microbial communities play on the leaves of plants suggests that fertilizing crops may make them more susceptible to illness.
University of California, Berkeley, biologists found that spraying tomatoes with microbes from healthy tomatoes secured them from disease-causing germs, however that fertilizing the tomatoes beforehand negated the protection, causing a boost in the population of pathogenic microbes on the plants' leaves.
The microbiome research leaves us by sudden with a lot of answers and at the same time puts more thrilling questions about health and life itself.