Australian researchers have linked the presence of a bacterium in a pregnant woman’s gut to a reduced risk of their baby developing food allergies.
We’ve heard a lot about how COVID-19 is worst in elderly people and those with pre-existing medical conditions, but what about kids, babies and pregnancies?
Stay home if you feel unwell. If you have a fever, cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical attention and call in advance. Follow the directions of your local health authority.
Produced by Nature, Nature Microbiology, Nature Reviews Microbiology and Nature Medicine; a look into the history of Human microbiota research
Researchers at the Microbiome Research Centre, University of New South Wales are looking to recruit women and their partners planning a pregnancy in the next 12 months for a fantastic new study investigating paired mother and baby microbiome’s.
This class will be held on September 4th 2019, and will feature a panel of world-renowned microbiome researchers, discussing gut health & how the millennial lifestyle is impacting on pregnancy and child development.
Findings from the integrative Human Microbiome Project offer new opportunities for risk assessment of women at risk of pre-term birth.
Kickstarting our 2018 fundraising for the MothersBabies Microbiome Research study by celebrating the Winter Solstice with a Yuletide party at the State Library of NSW.
This study shows pregnancy related changes to microbiota are facilitated by progesterone and gives researchers greater insight into the relationship between gut health and maternal hormones during the process of pregnancy.
With your support, we can reverse the trend on declining health and create better outcomes for future generations. Read more in our Philanthropic Pack, and find out how you can help us – we simply owe it to humanity to conduct this vital research.