January 19, 2021

Today’s digest includes a full list of the collection of articles looking at the prenatal microbiota that was recently published in Microbiome as well as some excellent articles from Cell Host & Microbe. 

General Microbiome

A microbial metabolite remodels the gut-liver axis following bariatric surgery – Chaudhari et al. Cell Host & Microbe. 

[REVIEW] The microbiota in pneumonia: From protection to predisposition. Thibeault et al. Science Translational Medicine. 

Prenatal Microbiome

BMC Microbiome has published a collection of articles looking at the prenatal microbiome including perspectives, and commentaries from a range of experts.  

A philosophical perspective on the prenatal in utero microbiome debate – Walter and Hornef. Microbiome. 

Batch effects account for the main findings of an in utero human intestinal bacterial colonization study – Goffau et al. Microbiome

Group therapy on in utero colonization: seeking common truths and a way forward. Silverstein and Mysorekar. Microbiome. 

Lessons learned from the prenatal microbiome controversy. Blaser et al. Microbiome. 

Microbiome or no microbiome: are we looking at the prenatal environment through the right lens? – Fricke and Ravel. Microbiome. 

Corroborating evidence refutes batch effect as explanation for fetal bacteria – Rackeiyte et al. Microbiome

Gut microbiome

Role of dietary fiber in the recovery of the human gut microbiome and its metabolome. Tanes et al. Cell Host & Microbe

Biogeography of the Relationship between the Child Gut Microbiome and Innate Immune System – Amenyogbe et al. mSystems

Associations of Genetic Variants Contributing to Gut Microbiota Composition in Immunoglobin A Nephropathy – He et al. mSystems

Traditional Human Populations and Nonhuman Primates Show Parallel Gut Microbiome Adaptations to Analogous Ecological Conditions – Sharma et al. mSystems

Animal microbiome

Heritable Gut Microbiome Associated with Salmonella enterica Serovar Pullorum Infection in Chickens –  Ding et al. mSystems 

Probiotics

Bifidobacterium bifidum strains synergize with immune checkpoint inhibitors to reduce tumour burden in mice – Lee et al. Nature Microbiology. 

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