Latest Gastritis Stories
High rates of bacterial resistance in Latin America have increased public awareness regarding Helicobacter pylori, commonly known as H. pylori.
An international team of researchers led by UC Davis in collaboration with scientists in Mexico and South Korea have taken a first step towards identifying glycans — sugars attached to proteins
A recent issue of the journal Gut Microbes, featured in an article on news-medical.net, provides new insights into the pathophysiology, diagnosis, prevention and treatment of Helicobacter pylori
SiberianPineNutOil.org today issued a statement regarding the astounding health benefits of
Two genome-wide association studies and a subsequent meta-analysis have found that certain genetic variations are associated with susceptibility to Helicobacter pylori, a bacteria that is a major cause of gastritis and stomach ulcers and is linked to stomach cancer, findings that may help explain some of the observed variation in individual risk for H pylori infection.
SiberianPineNutOil.org issued a statement today reminding customers that pine nut oil can be used as a treatment
Siberian Pine Nut Oil provides tips for customers seeking pine nut oil as a treatment for gastritis. New York, NY (PRWEB)
PineNutOil.org reinforces that pine nut oil is a natural treatment for gastritis in light of the upcoming St.
PineNutOil.org has recently published a report which proves that pine nut oil is a natural remedy for the treatment for gastritis. New York, NY (PRWEB) March
The same stomach microbe that experts believe is responsible for ulcers, gastric cancer, and other health issues could also help control a person’s body weight and glucose tolerance.
Helicobacter pylori is a Gram-negative, microaerophilic bacterium that can inhabit various areas of the stomach, particularly the antrum. It causes low-level inflammation of the stomach lining and is linked to gastric ulcers and stomach cancer. Out of those infected, 80%, are asymptomatic. It was initially named Campyloacter pyloridis and then renamed C. pylori to correct the Latin grammar error. It was later placed in the genus, Helicobacter. Over 50% of the population has H. pylori in...
- totally perplexed and mixed up.