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Yung S. Lie, PhD, is the president and CEO of the Damon Runyon Cancer Research Foundation.
The initiative aims to leverage microbiome research into precision therapies.
The latest research on healthy life and prevention, improving outcomes, reducing side effects and getting the best precision medicine.
Men who ate yogurt at least twice a week were 26% less likely to have polyps with the potential to become malignant.
The award is for her work “identifying the novel chemistry of the gut microbiome and deciphering its role in human health and disease.”
Healing—the word is related to “wholeness”—isn’t measurable, but it’s nevertheless essential.
Changing gut bacteria to improve treatment response may be the next frontier in immunotherapy.
An immunocompromised patient died from invasive infections after an investigational fecal microbiota transplant.
The 2018 studies imply that changing the gut microbiome may be a way to increase the likelihood that patients will respond to immunotherapy.
A high-fiber diet may help checkpoint medications work better—but probiotic supplements could interfere with response.
Certain types of bacteria were associated with greater disease progression while others were linked to improved survival.
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