alexa Gut microbiota and probiotics in modulation of epithelium and gut-associated lymphoid tissue function.
Materials Science

Materials Science

Journal of Nanomedicine & Nanotechnology

Author(s): Sanz Y, De Palma G

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Abstract The intestinal tract mucosa is exposed to a vast number of environmental antigens and a large community of commensal bacteria. The mucosal immune system has to provide both protection against pathogens and tolerance to harmless bacteria. Immune homeostasis depends on the interaction of indigenous commensal and transient bacteria (probiotics) with various components of the epithelium and the gut-associated lymphoid tissue. Herein, an update is given of the mechanisms by which the gut microbiota and probiotics are translocated through the epithelium, sensed via pattern-recognition receptors, and activate innate and adaptive immune responses. This article was published in Int Rev Immunol and referenced in Journal of Nanomedicine & Nanotechnology

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