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Cited by 68 publications
(58 citation statements)
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References 30 publications
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“…Desulfovibrio sequences were not detected in KD mice but present at an average relative abundance of 0.53% in control animals, while Turicibacter relative abundance was nearly two orders of magnitude higher in the fecal samples of control mice relative to KD mice. Desulfovibrio are sulfate-reducing bacteria associated with inflammatory bowel disease 29 , while members of the genus Turicibacter were shown to increase with diet-induced obesity 30 . Collectively, KD increased the relative abundance of microbiota that are putatively able to protect neurovascular integrity, as well as reduced those which may induce inflammation.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Desulfovibrio sequences were not detected in KD mice but present at an average relative abundance of 0.53% in control animals, while Turicibacter relative abundance was nearly two orders of magnitude higher in the fecal samples of control mice relative to KD mice. Desulfovibrio are sulfate-reducing bacteria associated with inflammatory bowel disease 29 , while members of the genus Turicibacter were shown to increase with diet-induced obesity 30 . Collectively, KD increased the relative abundance of microbiota that are putatively able to protect neurovascular integrity, as well as reduced those which may induce inflammation.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Conversely, some human studies that examined ketogenic diets suggest negative impacts on microbial ecology and gut health. However, these studies were conducted in small cohorts with specific metabolic conditions (60,61), limiting generalization to larger populations. Because modified versions of ketogenic diets are rapidly growing in popularity, it is necessary to examine their long-term safety and impacts on the gut microbiota and intestinal environment.…”
Section: Ketogenic Dietmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…The concept of the dysregulation of the gut‐brain axis implicates intestinal microbiota in depression, anxiety, schizophrenia, Alzheimer disease, autism, and Parkinson's disease . At the same time, explorations of the connection between dysbiosis and epilepsy remain limited, mostly focusing on microbiome as a target for ketogenic diet . Whether perturbations in gut microbiome can be linked directly to the epileptic process has not been studied, even though the nature of these perturbations suggests their relevance to epilepsy.…”
mentioning
confidence: 99%