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The Ratio Of Bacteria In Our Gut Affects How Many Calories We Store
 
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Our F/B ratio of Firmicutes to Bacteroidetes determines how much of our food we absorb, and of those calories how much we store or burn. This ratio is largely determined by our diet. The bacteria dominant in a high carb diet cause us to absorb more energy from the food we eat than the bacteria that would be dominant in a person who eats a lower starch, higher vegetable fiber diet. High Firmicutes in the gut is considered an obesity biomarker. Get my FREE Low Carb Diet and Circuit Training workout video here: http://bit.ly/2vMlTbN
Views: 140 zane griggs
Diet, Childhood Nutrition and the Microbiome - Kathryn Dewey
 
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July 24-26, 2013 - Human Microbiome Science: Vision for the Future More: http://www.genome.gov/27554404
Kevin Roelofs & Meg Muckenhoupt - Talks at Google
 
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Kevin Roelofs and Meg Muckenhoupt discuss stool banking and the incredible diversity and influence of gut bacteria. The average American gut contains up to 5 pounds of bacteria and other organisms called the gut microbiome. By using stool transplants from healthy donors, we can harness the power of the microbiome to cure a common, deadly, antibiotic-resistant gut infection called C. difficile — and there’s intriguing evidence that stool transplants could treat everything from inflammatory bowel disease to multiple sclerosis, depression, diabetes, obesity, and even hair loss. Kevin comes to us from Finch Therapeutics where he is researching new treatments that harness the gut microbiome. Meg is with OpenBiome, a stool bank that provides fecal microbiota transplants for over 900 institutions across the US and Europe.
Views: 1169 Talks at Google
Microbes in the House  - AMNH SciCafe
 
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Americans spend an estimated 92% of their time indoors, yet we know little about the diversity of microbes that exist in the built environment. This collection of microbes is influenced by where we live, whom we live with, and what we do, but it also can have an effect on us and our health. In this SciCafe, geneticist Jack Gilbert presents the most exciting and recent discoveries from this invisible world. This SciCafe took place at the Museum on December 2, 2015. To learn about upcoming SciCafe events, visit amnh.org/scicafe. To listen to the full lecture, download the podcast at http://www.amnh.org/explore/news-blogs/podcasts/scicafe-microbes-in-the-house The SciCafe Series is proudly sponsored by Judy and Josh Weston. This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum. © American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY
The Social Lives of Bacteria
 
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Soil Bacteria Reveal New Drug Potential - http://biology.suite101.com/article.cfm/soil_bacteria_reveals_new_drug_potential Genesis 11:6a "And the LORD said, Behold, the people is one, and they have all one language; and this they begin to do...." About 300 years after the Genesis Flood, when all people spoke the same language, they decided to work together to build a great city. Working together for a common goal is called "social intelligence." Do animals practice social intelligence? Of course, there are the bees, the ants and the beavers, but even bacteria -- among the lowliest of all creatures -- also show social intelligence! Several types of common bacteria have shown evidence of social intelligence. Contrary to expectation, sometimes this cooperation takes place between unrelated types at the expense of genetically related individuals. Bacterial colonies where cooperation is taking place always attract freeloaders. Such colonies often find ways to discourage or even kill the freeloaders. One such cooperative community is a common soil bacterium. When they locate prey, they swarm over the prey like a pack of wolves. Many species of bacteria remain relatively singular until they sense that they have enough to form a community. Then, they communicate to each other by releasing certain molecules which the others sense, and they form slime mold colonies, or a biofilm. Cooperation and a result of social intelligence can be used to do good or evil. But it doesn't matter where they are on the imagined evolutionary tree. God has given social abilities to many of His creatures as a means of helping their kind to survive. Prayer: Lord, I thank You for the ability to cooperate with others to do good. Help me to better cooperate for the good of all. Amen. Notes: Science News, 11/20: 2004, pp. 330-332, Bruce Bower, "
Views: 1804 Dave Flang
kryss hypnowave - firmicutes
 
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preview of my new ep bakteria on spike records
Views: 379 kryss hypnowave
Epigenetics
 
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Views: 560 Functional Genomics
Lecture 27
 
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This lecture describes the symbiotic relationship between higher order animals.