Does the Gut Microbiota Modulate Host Physiology through Polymicrobial Biofilms?

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  • Yang Jiayue
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University Systems Biology Program, Graduate School of Media and Governance, Keio University
  • Yang Yongshou
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University
  • Ishii Manami
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University Systems Biology Program, Graduate School of Media and Governance, Keio University
  • Nagata Mayuko
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University Faculty of Environment and Information Studies, Keio University
  • Aw Wanping
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University Systems Biology Program, Graduate School of Media and Governance, Keio University
  • Obana Nozomu
    Transborder Medical Research Center, University of Tsukuba
  • Tomita Masaru
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University Systems Biology Program, Graduate School of Media and Governance, Keio University Faculty of Environment and Information Studies, Keio University
  • Nomura Nobuhiko
    Microbiology Research Center for Sustainability, University of Tsukuba Faculty of Life and Environmental Sciences, University of Tsukuba
  • Fukuda Shinji
    Institute for Advanced Biosciences, Keio University Systems Biology Program, Graduate School of Media and Governance, Keio University Transborder Medical Research Center, University of Tsukuba Intestinal Microbiota Project, Kanagawa Institute of Industrial Science and Technology Metabologenomics, Inc.

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<p>Microbes inhabit various environments, such as soil, water environments, plants, and animals. Humans harbor a complex commensal microbial community in the gastrointestinal tract, which is known as the gut microbiota. The gut microbiota participates not only in various metabolic processes in the human body, it also plays a critical role in host immune responses. Gut microbes that inhabit the intestinal epithelial surface form polymicrobial biofilms. In the last decade, it has been widely reported that gut microbial biofilms and gut microbiota-derived products, such as metabolites and bacterial membrane vesicles, not only directly affect the host intestinal environment, but also indirectly influence the health of the host. In this review, we discuss the most recent findings from human and animal studies on the interactions between the gut microbiota and hosts, and their associations with various disorders, including inflammatory diseases, atopic dermatitis, metabolic disorders, and psychiatric and neurological diseases. The integrated approach of metabologenomics together with biofilm imaging may provide valuable insights into the gut microbiota and suggest remedies that may lead to a healthier society.</p>

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