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Celebrating World Microbiome Day: "Feed Your Microbes - How Diet Shapes Your Gut Microbiome"

June 27th marks World Microbiome Day, an international celebration aimed at raising awareness about the diverse community of microorganisms living within us. This year’s theme, "Feed your microbes - How diet shapes your gut microbiome," highlights the crucial role our dietary choices play in maintaining a healthy gut microbiome.

The gut microbiome, a complex ecosystem of trillions of microorganisms, is essential for our overall health. What we eat can significantly influence the diversity and function of these microbes.


Our Commitment to Gut Health Research

At IMMEDIATE, we are dedicated to advancing the understanding of the diet-microbiome-metabolite-immune axis to identify individual biomarkers of risk and resilience against chronic inflammation. This complex interaction refers to how an individual's diet, gut microbiota, metabolites, and immune system can influence their health.

As we celebrate World Microbiome Day, we encourage everyone to make mindful dietary choices that support their gut health. Simple changes like incorporating more fibre and fermented foods into your diet can make a significant difference.

Join us in celebrating the invisible world within us and recognize the power of feeding our microbes for better health and well-being.

For more information about gut microbiome, we listed several scientific review papers from our researchers:

  1. Gut-immune axis and cardiovascular risk in chronic kidney disease
  2. The Gut Microbiome in Hypertension
  3. Fasting intervention and its clinical effects on the human host and microbiome
  4. The Gut Microbiome and Individual-Specific Responses to Diet
  5. Clinical Relevance of Gut Microbiota Alterations under the Influence of Selected Drugs—Updated Review
  6. Probiotics in the Management of Mental and Gastrointestinal Post-COVID Symptomes
  7. Pharmacomicrobiomics of cell-cycle specific anti-cancer drugs – is it a new perspective for personalized treatment of cancer patients?