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Genetics Home Reference: Pol III-related leukodystrophy by nih.gov Posted Tue 18 Jun 2013 12:57pm On this page: Description Genetic changes Inheritance Diagnosis Additional information Other names Glossary definitions Reviewed June 2013 What is Pol III-related leukodystrophy? Pol III-related leukodystrophy ... Read on »
NIH Human Microbiome Project Defines Normal Bacterial Makeup of the Body by Medline Plus Posted Wed 13 Jun 2012 4:50pm Microbes inhabit just about every part of the human body, living on the skin, in the gut, and up the nose. Sometimes they cause sickness, but most of the time, microorganisms live in harmony with their human hosts, providing vital functions essential for human survival. For the ... Read on »
RNA interference - Part 1: an ancient antiviral by Jeremy Posted Tue 13 Oct 2009 10:05pm As every textbook attests, three types of RNA have long been identified: messenger RNA (mRNA), transfer RNA (tRNA) and ribosomal RNA (rRNA). However, the past decade and a half hasn't been kind to this convenient list. Several other kinds of RNA have now demanded inclusion, and foremost among them is probably microRNA (miRNA) and small interferin ... Read on »
The APTI ... by Medical Quack Patient ExpertHealth Maven Posted Mon 10 Nov 2008 4:25pm   The APTIMA COMBO 2 Assay is a second generation nucleic acid amplification test that uses target capture for in vitro qualitative detection and differentiation of rRNA from CT and GC. The assay uses a family of Gen-Probe’s proven technologies including target capture (TC), Transcription-Mediated Amplification (TMA) and Dual Kinetic Assay ... Read on »
Using long-range missiles to attack the kidneys, E. coli O157: H7’s offensive strategy by Tye Posted Tue 13 Oct 2009 10:04pm Since the FDA recalled Nestle’s cookie dough products E. coli O157:H7 is again in the news.  Today I thought I’d cover a topic that I am pretty familiar with, exactly how this strain of E. coli can be so damaging to the body. E. coli O157:H7 is  a nasty little bacteria that I worked with quite a bit in my microbiology days. The letter/numb ... Read on »
Crowd-Sourced Science n=4 by Dr. B G Doctor of Pharmacy Posted Wed 18 Dec 2013 8:52pm Allan Folz's Gut Microbiome Study, n=4 Indiegogo I *heart* science and I love places like indiegogo which encourage all kinds of experimentation and projects whether it's techno or food-related.  It's truly a brilliant evolution. Allan Folz and his family of 4 are doing a gut microbiota study: Resistant Starch & Gut Biome Family Scie ... Read on »
New Bacteria Discovered In Oral Cavity! by PerioTalk Posted Wed 10 Dec 2008 3:46pm Periodontal disease has always been an perennial enigma for the clinicians and researchers alike. One reason for such a ambiguity is because of the wide variety of bacterial species found in the oral cavity. many of these bacteria are yet unidentified. Any discovery of new species draws us that much closer to finding a answer to this disease. ... Read on »
LYME DISEASE ENDEMIC IN MEXICO by Marjorie Tietjen Posted Fri 14 Aug 2009 6:35pm Clinical Microbiology and Infection, Volume 15 Issue 5, Pages 496 - 498, Published Online: 15 May 2009 Demonstration of Borrelia burgdorferi sensu stricto infection in ticks from the northeast of MexicoG. Gordillo-Pérez 1 , M. Vargas 2 , F. Solórzano-Santos 3 , A. Rivera 2 , O.J. Polaco 4 , L. Alvarado 1 , O. Muñóz 1 and J. Torres 1 1) U ... Read on »
Since the FDA recalled Nestle&rs ... by Tye Posted Tue 13 Oct 2009 10:04pm Since the FDA recalled Nestle’s cookie dough products E. coli O157:H7 is again in the news.  Today I thought I’d cover a topic that I am pretty familiar with, exactly how this strain of E. coli can be so damaging to the body. E. coli O157:H7 is  a nasty little bacteria that I worked with quite a bit in my microbiology days. The letter/number ... Read on »
Junk Food Alters Intestinal Bacteria in Just One Day by Dr. Gabe M. Medical Doctor Posted Sun 29 Nov 2009 5:14pm After just one day of switching from a plant-based diet to a high-fat-and-sugar diet, mice with human intestinal bacteria developed bacteria associated with obesity in humans, and soon became grossly obese (Science Translational Medicine, November 11, 2009). Dr. Jeffrey Gordon of Washington University in St Louis first showed that certain type ... Read on »