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Video published on November 22, 2022
Guillermo Tellez-Isaias (University of Arkansas) gives a talk on the interactions between diet ingredients, gut microbiome, nervous system, immune system, endocrine system and mitochondria, during the Symposium on Gut Health in St. Louis, USA.
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Video published on November 18, 2022
Guillermo Tellez-Isaias (University of Arkansas) explains how enzymes can further benefit the microbiota, during the Symposium on Gut Health in St. Louis, USA.
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This member gave a presentation on November 7, 2022
At the following event:
Symposium on Gut Health in Production of Food Animals 2022
News published on October 20, 2022
Following on from the success of the Research Topic “Alternatives to Antimicrobial Growth Promoters and their impact in Gut Microbiota, Health and Disease”, we are pleased to launch Volume II. Over a century ago Eli Metchnikoff (1907) proposed the revolutionary idea of consuming viable bacteria to promote health by modulating the intestinal microbiota. The idea is more applicable now ...
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Article published the October 18, 2022
Following the success of the Research Topic “Alternatives to Antimicrobial Growth Promoters and Their Impact in Gut Microbiota, Health, and Disease: Volume II,” we received an invitation from Frontiers to work on Volume II. This second volume includes 31 scientific articles, in the text of individual chapters in this Frontiers Research Topic. The editors are grateful to all 197 authors ...
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Article published the October 14, 2022
Introduction. The indigestible soy galactooligosaccharides (GOS) stachyose and raffinose are considered anti-nutritional factors in poultry because they decrease the metabolizable energy of soy protein (Leske et al., 1993) and decrease performance (Jiang et al., 2006). The objective was to investigate if there was a dose-response effect of increasing levels of the soy GOS raffinose and stachyose i ...
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Article published the October 12, 2022
In the past few years, the concept of “gut health” has established itself as a norm in the scientific literature and animal production. Although the term “gut health” is not specially well-defined, scientists are in agreement that it refers to the capacity of the gastrointestinal tract (GIT) to carry out normal physiological processes and to maintain homeostasis, thereby en ...
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Article published the April 7, 2022
1. IntroductionMycotoxins are fungal-generated secondary metabolites that are ubiquitous and unavoidable contaminants of food and feed, and their consumption by humans and animals results in diseases and death. Several species of the genus Aspergillus, Penicillium, and Fusarium are capable of producing mycotoxins (Cole & Cox, 1981). For instance, Aspergillus flavus, A. parasiticus, A. nomius, ...
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Location:Fayetteville, Estados Unidos de América
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Occupation: Research
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