Approaches to studying and manipulating the enteric microbiome to improve autism symptoms

@article{Frye2015ApproachesTS,
  title={Approaches to studying and manipulating the enteric microbiome to improve autism symptoms},
  author={R. Frye and J. Slattery and D. MacFabe and E. Allen-Vercoe and W. Parker and John Rodakis and J. Adams and R. Krajmalnik-Brown and Ellen Bolte and S. Kahler and J. Jennings and J. James and C. Cerniglia and T. Midtvedt},
  journal={Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease},
  year={2015},
  volume={26}
}
  • R. Frye, J. Slattery, +11 authors T. Midtvedt
  • Published 2015
  • Medicine
  • Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease
  • There is a growing body of scientific evidence that the health of the microbiome (the trillions of microbes that inhabit the human host) plays an important role in maintaining the health of the host and that disruptions in the microbiome may play a role in certain disease processes. An increasing number of research studies have provided evidence that the composition of the gut (enteric) microbiome (GM) in at least a subset of individuals with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) deviates from what is… CONTINUE READING
    The microbiome and childhood diseases: Focus on brain-gut axis.
    • 33
    Microbiota and Neurological Disorders: A Gut Feeling
    • 70
    • PDF
    Microbiota and neurologic diseases: potential effects of probiotics
    • 50
    The role of microbiota in autism spectrum disorders.
    • 15
    • PDF

    References

    Publications referenced by this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 117 REFERENCES
    Autism: Metabolism, Mitochondria, and the Microbiome
    • 72
    • PDF
    Normal gut microbiota modulates brain development and behavior
    • 1,287
    • PDF
    Host-Gut Microbiota Metabolic Interactions
    • 2,277
    • PDF
    Short-chain fatty acid fermentation products of the gut microbiome: implications in autism spectrum disorders
    • 243
    • PDF