Authors:Judith Pöppe, Katrin Bote, Roswitha Merle, Olga Makarova, and Uwe Roesler
pathogenic bacteria surviving in the intestine, depending on the sensitivity to glyphosate. Regarding a ruminal setting, these findings could not be confirmed [ 19 ]. Shehata et al. [ 20 ] determined differing minimum inhibitory concentrations (MIC) for
Authors:Isabel Stephany-Brassesco, Stefan Bereswill, Markus M. Heimesaat, and Matthias F. Melzig
– University Medicine Berlin).
Minimal inhibitory concentrations (MICs) for all three agents were determined using the serial microdilution method. Each MIC determination plate provided 7 repetitions, and 6 plates were incubated for each agent. The
Authors:Hagen Frickmann, Caroline Klenk, Philipp Warnke, Sylvio Redanz, and Andreas Podbielski
–4 system (Martin Christ Gefriertrocknungsanlagen, Osterode/Harz, Germany). The obtained powder was later dissolved in bi-distilled and autoclaved water to desired concentrations. For comparison, the sterile BHI broth was subjected to these procedures. The
Authors:Claudia Genger, Sigri Kløve, Soraya Mousavi, Stefan Bereswill, and Markus M. Heimesaat
-α, MCP-1, IL-6, IL-12p70 and anti-inflammatory IL-10 concentrations did not differ between Campylobacter infected and uninfected control mice (n.s.; Fig. 8B–F ). Of note, both adaptive immune cell counts and IFN-γ concentrations in the large intestines
Authors:Katrin Bote, Judith Pöppe, Susanne Riede, Gerhard Breves, and Uwe Roesler
as well [ 30 ].
Sub-lethal glyphosate concentrations could further induce resistances and lead to changing antibiotic susceptibility profiles [ 31 – 33 ], with the possibility of transferring antibiotic resistances between isolates from
Authors:Ulrike Escher, Eliezer Giladi, Ildikò R. Dunay, Stefan Bereswill, Illana Gozes, and Markus M. Heimesaat
were accompanied by lower IFN-γ concentrations in MLN of NAP as compared to placebo-treated mice at day of necropsy ( p < 0.01; Figure 2 ).
Intestinal immune cell responses upon NAP treatment