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Google-Improving Gut Health with Dr. Mark Pimentel – CBS San Francisco
Health Reporter posted a topic in VideosImproving Gut Health – CBS San Francisco CBS San Francisco CBS News Bay Area anchor Elizabeth Cook talks with Cedars Sinai Gastroenterologist Dr. Mark Pimentel about all things IBS, SIBO, gut health and the microbiome.
The Mind-Gut Connection: What Is It and How Did It Evolve?
Jeffrey Roberts posted a topic in IBS News Articles and Research ResultsThe Mind-Gut Connection: What Is It and How Did It Evolve? Also, IBS and the Developing Microbiome. 3 part audio interview and transcript with Emeran Mayer, MD, PhD, a pioneer of medical research into brain-gut interactions and a leading IBS researcher at UCLA. Part 1: http://www.psychiatrictimes.com/neuropsychiatry/mind-gut-connection-what-it-and-how-did-it-evolve Part 2: http://www.psychiatrictimes.com/neuropsychiatry/ibs-and-developing-microbiome Part 3: http://www.psychiatrictimes.com/neuropsychiatry/there-relationship-between-mood-and-diet
Is IBS all in Your Mind? (Newsweek)
Jeffrey Roberts posted a topic in IBS News Articles and Research ResultsIS IBS ALL IN YOUR MIND? NEW STUDY HINTS AT CLOSE TIES BETWEEN THE BRAIN AND THE GUT BY JESSICA WAPNER ON 5/10/17 AT 12:38 PM The bacteria in our gut have become very popular lately. Whether we are debunking probiotics, understanding antibiotics, deciding on our diet or trying to feel happier, the influence of these microbes seems to be everywhere in our daily lives. A growing body of research justifies that attention. Recent studies have revealed not only the diversity of species living in our inner bacterial gardens but also the significant role they play in our physical and mental health. One recent study discerning the importance of the gut microbiome-brain axis—the scientific terminology for the connection between our bellies and brains—confirms the strong link between the two. Researchers from the University of California, Los Angeles’s David Geffen School of Medicine found an association between these microbes and sensory areas of the brain in people with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), an intestinal disorder. And it’s the first study to find this link in humans. Emeran Mayer and his colleagues collected behavioral information.... Full article >> here © 2017 NEWSWEEK LLC