Bacterial TherapeuticsBacterial Therapeutics. A review of current scientific research, applications and resources.
Edited by: Baltasar Mayo and Douwe van Sinderen"essential reading for every bifidobacteria researcher" (Beneficial Microbes); "covers the topic of Bifidobacterium extensively" (Doodys); "essential reading" (BIOspektrum); "well-written, informative and uses high-quality graphics" (Microbiology Today) read more ...
Leading bifidobacteria experts from around the world provide a state-of-the art overview of the molecular biology and genomics of this exciting and important microbial genus.
Bacterial TherapeuticsAdapted from Parks et al. in Probiotics and Prebiotics: Scientific Aspects
Bacterial Therapeutics: The microbiota of the healthy human vagina is dominated by Lactobacillus species, which play an important role in protecting the host from urogenital infections. Disruption of the Lactobacillus-dominated microbiota can lead to abnormal vaginal microbial communities associated with bacterial vaginosis, and an increased incidence of urinary tract infection (UTI). In addition, epidemiological studies suggest that the normal vaginal microbial ecosystem may play a critical role in reducing the risk of sexually transmitted infections, including human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1). Chapter 8 of Probiotics and Prebiotics: Scientific Aspects focuses on the role of lactobacilli in the vaginal ecosystem and the rational use of these bacteria as therapeutic agents for the treatment and prevention of urogenital infections.
- Bacterial-Plant Interactions
- Metagenomics of the Microbial Nitrogen Cycle
- Pathogenic Neisseria
- Human Pathogenic Fungi
- Applied RNAi
- Molecular Diagnostics
- Phage Therapy
- Bioinformatics and Data Analysis in Microbiology
- The Cell Biology of Cyanobacteria
- Pathogenic Escherichia coli
- Campylobacter Ecology and Evolution
- Next-generation Sequencing
- Omics in Soil Science
- Applications of Molecular Microbiological Methods
- Genome Analysis
- Bacterial Toxins
- Bacterial Membranes
- Cold-Adapted Microorganisms