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The human microbiome, diet, and health : workshop summary / Leslie Pray, Laura Pillsbury, and Emily Tomayko, Rapporteurs ; Food Forum, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies.

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Electronic resources

Subject: Human body > Microbiology > Congresses.
Diet > Congresses.
Food > Microbiology > Congresses.
Human beings > Nutrition > Congresses.
Metagenome.
Diet.
Humans > microbiology.
Bacteria > growth & development.
Nutritional Physiological Processes.
Food Microbiology.
Genre: Congresses.
Electronic books.

Record details

  • ISBN: 9780309265867
  • ISBN: 030926586X
  • Physical Description: 1 online resource (195 pages) : illustrations (some color)
  • Publisher: Washington, District of Columbia : National Academies Press, [2013]
    ��2013

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references.
Formatted Contents Note: Introduction -- Study of the human microbiome -- Interaction between the microbiome and health and environment -- Influence of the microbiome on the metabolism of diet and dietary components -- Influence of diet and dietary components on the microbiome -- Societal and policy implications -- Possibilities for the future.
Summary: "The Food Forum convened a public workshop on February 22-23, 2012, to explore current and emerging knowledge of the human microbiome, its role in human health, its interaction with the diet, and the translation of new research findings into tools and products that improve the nutritional quality of the food supply. The Human Microbiome, Diet, and Health: Workshop Summary summarizes the presentations and discussions that took place during the workshop. Over the two day workshop, several themes covered included: 1) The microbiome is integral to human physiology, health, and disease; 2) The microbiome is arguably the most intimate connection that humans have with their external environment, mostly through diet; 3) Given the emerging nature of research on the microbiome, some important methodology issues might still have to be resolved with respect to undersampling and a lack of causal and mechanistic studies; 4) Dietary interventions intended to have an impact on host biology via their impact on the microbiome are being developed, and the market for these products is seeing tremendous success. However, the current regulatory framework poses challenges to industry interest and investment"--Publisher's description.
Source of Description Note: Print version record.
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