Living in a Microbial World
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Stein, M. Fujimura, K. USA , — Kembel, S. ISME J. Download references. Reprints and Permissions.
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Schmidt, C. Living in a microbial world. Nat Biotechnol 35, — doi Download citation. Biomolecules International Journal of Genomics Biology Direct Microbiome Advanced search. Skip to main content. Subjects Environmental microbiology Microbial ecology Microbiome. Rent or Buy article Get time limited or full article access on ReadCube.
Living in a microbial world. - PubMed - NCBI
References 1 Blaser, M. Article Google Scholar 2 Leung, M.
Article Google Scholar 3 Lorenzi, H. Article Google Scholar 7 Gibbons, S. Article Google Scholar 9 Afshinnekoo, E. Article Google Scholar 11 Hsu, T. Article Google Scholar 13 Ege, M. Rights and permissions Reprints and Permissions. About this article. Cite this article Schmidt, C. Nature Biotechnology menu. Cows couldn't eat grass if it weren't for the resident microbes that ferment it in the cow's rumen.
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Surely, the evolution of the cow was heavily influenced by -- if not largely dependent on -- its microbial allies. But cows aren't the only ones with helpful bacteria in their digestive system. As mentioned above, humans also come with a full complement of gut flora. In addition to aiding our digestive system, gut microorganisms also influence distant parts of the body -- including the brain.
It is now thought that gut bacteria interact with the vagus nerve, allowing them to alter brain physiology. The authors conclude that disturbing bacterial communities -- whether within our own bodies or in the environment -- could potentially have devastating impacts on all the rest of life.
'Cause we are living in a microbial world
Considering that this is indeed a microbial world, they might very well be right. Source : Margaret McFall-Ngai et al. Published online before print: February 7, By Alex B. Berezow February 08, Show comments Hide Comments.
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