Gastroenterology - Digestive Disorders and Mental Health
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  Gastroenterologyā€ˇ  
  The latest gastroenterologyā€ˇ news from News Medical  
 Associations between mucosal gene expression and microbiome composition in three gastrointestinal disordersAssociations between mucosal gene expression and microbiome composition in three gastrointestinal disorders
 
A new study authored by Sambhawa Priya and other researchers offers a detailed look at the interactions between the gut microbiome of humans in health and disease.
 
   Digestive Disorders and Mental HealthDigestive Disorders and Mental Health
 
Patients who have gastrointestinal disorders also have high psychiatric comorbidity. Read more here.
 
   Gastrointestinal complications caused by SARS-CoV-2Gastrointestinal complications caused by SARS-CoV-2
 
scientists discuss the gastrointestinal complications associated with COVID-19.
 
 Study identifies a protein that plays key role in protecting the gastrointestinal tract from inflammation
 
Study identifies a protein that plays key role in protecting the gastrointestinal tract from inflammationA protein called Zbtb46, expressed by specialized immune cells, has a major role in protecting the gastrointestinal tract from excessive inflammation, according to a study from researchers at Weill Cornell Medicine.
 
 
 New research shows how stem cells act in the intestine
 
New research shows how stem cells act in the intestineThe use of stem cells in medical therapy is a hot issue. Scientists are still unsure of how cells decide to divide or differentiate in order to regenerate organs. Recently, scientists discovered a new biophysical mechanism that controls stem cells in mice’s intestines.
 
 
 Use of computer-aided technology during colonoscopy increases adenoma detection rate
 
Use of computer-aided technology during colonoscopy increases adenoma detection rateColonoscopies performed with computer-aided detection, or artificial intelligence, (AI) saw an increase in the overall rate of detection of adenoma, or cancerous and precancerous polyps, by 27 percent in average-risk patients, according to new data presented today at the Digestive Disease Week Annual Meeting.
 
 
 Clinical risk and protective factors for the presence and persistence of abdominal pain-related disorders of gut-brain interaction
 
Clinical risk and protective factors for the presence and persistence of abdominal pain-related disorders of gut-brain interactionThe current study carries forward what is known about the risk of AP-DGBI conferred by various factors such as sex, infectious gastroenteritis, trauma, abuse, stress, psychological factors, somatic symptoms, family history, smoking, and drug abuse.