Post Profile

High fat diet reduces gut bacteria, Crohn's disease symptoms

(Case Western Reserve University) Researchers at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine have shown a high fat diet may lead to specific changes in gut bacteria that could fight harmful inflammation -- a major discovery for patients suffering from Crohn's disease. Crohn's disease, a type of inflammatory bowel syndrome, causes debilitating intestinal swelling, cramping, and diarrhea.
read more


Related Posts

Penn Researcher to Lead $2.5 Million PCORI Project to Examine Dietary Interventions for Crohn's Disease

Health : Newswise Medical News

A national research study to focus on diet as a tool for managing Crohn's disease symptoms, led by James Lewis, MD, MSCE, a professor of Medicine and Epidemiology at the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania,...

Medical News Today: Diets high in fat, sugar may reduce cognitive functioning by altering gut bacteria

Health : Medical News Today

Researchers from Oregon State University found that mice fed diets high in fat or sugar experienced gut bacteria changes associated with reduced cognitive functioning.

Case Western Reserve Researchers Receive Major NIH Renewal Grant to Build on Progress in Understanding Crohn's Disease

Health : Newswise Medical News

Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine has received a five-year renewal program project grant totaling $9.7 million from the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases of the National Institute of H...

Single fungus amplifies Crohn's disease symptoms

Health : EurekAlert: Health

(Case Western Reserve University) A microscopic fungus called Candida tropicalis triggered gut inflammation and exacerbated symptoms of Crohn's disease, in a recent study conducted at Case Western Reserve University School of Medici...

Medical News Today: Plant fats alter gut bacteria to ease Crohn's symptoms

Health : Medical News Today

A diet high in coconut oil and other plant-derived fats may alter gut bacteria diversity, reducing gut inflammation for patients with Crohn's disease.


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC