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MEBO - UBIOME study 2018

'PRESS RELEASE'

NCT03582826
ClinicalTrials.gov

MEBO Gut Microbiome Study
"Microbial Basis of Systemic Malodor and PATM Conditions (PATM)"
Funded by uBiome Research Grant

"Microbial Basis of Systemic Malodor and PATM Conditions (PATM)"

Dynamics of the Gut Microbiota in
Idiopathic Malodor Production
& PATM

Started May 2018 - Ongoing

Current people sent kits : 100/100
3 kits per person

NO LONGER RECRUITING

Participation info : LINK English

MEBO Private Facebook Group
to join : go to
or contact
Ubiome Gut EXPLORER : 10% OFF
Join/Watch the weekly
TMAU UP Podcasts

Videos : TMAU stories

MEBO Map Testing & Meetups


Full details : https://goo.gl/TMw8xu
want listed ? contact map@meboresearch.org
Metabolomic Profiling Study
NCT02683876

Start : Aug 2016
Stage 1 : 27 Canadian volunteers to test
Latest click here (26 oct) :
17 samples returned


Note : Stage 1 is Canada only.
Return cut-off date : passed
Analysis can take 6/8 weeks
Analysis start in/before Nov
MEBO Research is a
EURORDIS and
NORD Member Organization
See RareConnect
BannerFans.com
RESEARCH DETAILS

DONATIONS THRU 31-NOV-2016:
£ 943.03/GBP
$ 568.00/USD

TOTAL at today's ROE
£0.80/GBP = $1.00/USD

£1,398.07 = $1,745.14

MEBO UK PAYPAL FOR TRINZYME

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Blog Archive

Tuesday, May 27, 2008

sulfate reducing bacteria : hydrogen sulfide smells of rotten egg

A gut feeling
8 August 1998

Gail Vines
New Scientist Environment

WHAT'S the difference between the contents of your bowels and the noxious black sludge at the bottom of an estuary? Not a lot perhaps—particularly if you live on a diet of junk food. The same sulphur loving bacteria that give mud in estuaries and ocean sediments their pungent, rotten-egg smell may have invaded your gut. In the sea, they are notorious troublemakers with a penchant for corroding oil pipelines, and their effect on human passageways may be equally devastating...

These mud-loving organisms, officially known as sulphate-reducing bacteria, find plenty to feast on in the oxygen-free (anaerobic) sea sediments. That's because they can exploit both the hydrogen that comes from the fermentation of countless microbes in the stagnant mud, and the plentiful sulphate in seawater. The bugs make their own energy from these raw ingredients, converting sulphate to sulphite and then creating a poisonous waste product: hydrogen sulphide, with its telltale smell of rotten eggs. To humans, the compound is as toxic as cyanide. In water, it rapidly becomes highly corrosive sulphuric acid...

Full article:
http://environment.newscientist.com/article/mg15921465.400-a-gut-feeling.html

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