Overview

intestinal flora


Related Overviews

 

'intestinal flora' can also refer to...

intestinal flora

intestinal flora

intestinal flora

intestinal flora

intestinal flora

intestinal flora pl. n.

intestinal flora pl. n.

A vegan diet changes the intestinal flora

Effect of Vancomycin on Intestinal Flora of Patients Who Previously Received Antimicrobial Therapy

The peripheral CD8 T cell repertoire is largely independent of the presence of intestinal flora

Staphylococcal enterotoxin genes are common in Staphylococcus aureus intestinal flora in Sudden Infant Death Syndrome(SIDS) and live comparison infants

Fate and effect of ingested Bacillus cereus spores and vegetative cells in the intestinal tract of human-flora-associated rats

The Identification of a Bacterial Strain BGI-1 Isolated From the Intestinal Flora of Blattella Germanica, and Its Anti-Entomopathogenic Fungi Activity

Role of ceftazidime dose regimen on the selection of resistant Enterobacter cloacae in the intestinal flora of rats treated for an experimental pulmonary infection

Altered intestinal microbial flora and impaired epithelial barrier structure and function in CKD: the nature, mechanisms, consequences and potential treatment

Effects of human intestinal flora on mutagenicity of and DNA adduct formation from food and environmental mutagens

Degradation Kinetics of Jujuboside B by Rat Intestinal Flora In vitro with an RRLC-MS-MS Method

Pseudomonas reactans, a Bacterial Strain Isolated From the Intestinal Flora of Blattella germanica With Anti-Beauveria bassiana Activity

Poly(I:C)-Induced Protection of Neonatal Mice Against Intestinal Cryptosporidium parvum Infection Requires an Additional TLR5 Signal Provided by the Gut Flora

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Public Health and Epidemiology

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

The microorganisms that normally inhabit the gastrointestinal tract, mainly the small and large intestines. Most are commensal or, in some instances, symbiotic, e.g., synthesizing vitamin K, which is essential to prevent capillary hemorrhages. Pathogenic organisms can also inhabit the gut, where they may cause disease or provide a nidus of infection for others to whom the pathogens are transmitted, commonly during food-handling.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.