BMC Series Highlights – July 2021 – BMC Series Blog

Developing CV-19 False Dicotomy – Identifying Temperature-Prepared Tomato Types – Wearing Wearable Tools – Aging in Sunlight-Exposed Areas – Occurrence of Colon Cancer – Safety and Reproductive Microbiota Treatment for ulcerative colitis.

General Review of BMC Infectious Diseases: COVID-19 False Statements and Public Health, COVID-19 Symptoms, SARS-CoV-2 Distribution, Mask, and Rehabilitation

Coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19) represents a unique challenge not only for our health systems but also for our social life. During the COVID-19 outbreak, we saw a lot of misinformation and polarization on topics related to the virus and its spread. In an effort to shed some light on this issue, Scandon presents a comprehensive, participatory, and well-proven review of six common COVID-19 false details from the University of Del Valle, Kali, Colombia, and its partners: 1) Health and Life vs. Economy and living conditions, 2) Unrestricted lock and unrestricted reopening, 3) Symptomatic vs. asymptomatic SARS-CoV-2 infection, 4) Droplet vs SARS-CoV-2; As a message to the home, the authors emphasize a significant need for meaningful public health relations and science-information policies that identify gray, uncertain, environmental contexts and health shadow indicators.

BMC Plant Biology – Identifying Tomato Access as a New Generator to Improve Temperature Tolerance – From Controlled Experiments to Fields

The latest United Nations report on climate change is projected to increase by an average of 1.5 degrees Celsius worldwide over the next 20 years. Urgent weather measures are needed and governments must be prepared to protect food sources that can grow in tropical climates. In their study, Gonzalo and his colleagues focused on tomatoes, one of the most important vegetable crops in the world, from the University of Politico de Valencia, Valencia, Spain. In a controlled greenhouse experiment, the researchers exposed 219 varieties of tomatoes to high temperature stress and measured reproductive characteristics such as flower and fruit production to assess temperature tolerance. Although very high temperatures significantly reduce these characteristics in most species, 15 showed high temperature tolerance in open field farming and good agricultural activity in moderate temperatures. The study also includes a broad-spectrum analysis of temperature tolerance mechanisms in genetic control, making it an important resource for future breeding programs.

BMC Medical Ethics: Loneliness and new lifestyles during and after COVID-19: Wearable Equipment and Public Health Ethics

Even before COVID-19 severely damaged our social network, the only domestic cause of preventable causes has been increasing in recent years, especially among the elderly. In this article, Dr. Nakazwa and colleagues from the University of Tokyo, Japan, provide a balanced discussion on how to quickly integrate equipment into a wider range of health and social services, a promising forum on how to reduce loneliness in marginalized individuals.

The capabilities, availability, and functionality of these devices make them an invaluable tool, but the authors suggest that successful social implementation requires digital partitioning and closing devices for user preferences. In addition, the use of wearable devices must respect the autonomy and personality of users and properly manage the information produced by the devices, for example, access to information from users and the purposes for which that information can be used. Used.

BMC Public Health – Age Increases Strength Link Between Ultraviolet B Exposure and Colorectal Cancer?

As the second leading cause of death in cancer worldwide, colorectal cancer (CRC) still requires advanced prevention and treatment strategies. Here, Rousseau and the University of California, San Diego, USA, evaluate the effects of carcinogenic accumulation associated with adequate UVB exposure.

Using UVB estimates from 186 different countries from NASA’s EOS spacecraft, the authors based the results of vitamin D deficiency on long-term deficiencies associated with an increase in colorectal cancer. Low exposure to UVB radiation (eg living at high latitudes) has been linked to a higher incidence of colorectal cancer. Even after considering such factors as life expectancy, smoking, skin coloring, or streptococcal ozone, the association was more prominent in age groups over 45 years.

The study highlights the need for adequate public health programs to prevent vitamin D imbalance at the national and international levels, especially in low-UVB regions.

BMC Gastroenterology: Daily, Oral FMT Long-term maintenance treatment for ulcerative colitis: one-center, future, randomized controlled trial results

The growing global prevalence of inflammatory bowel diseases, such as ulcerative colitis and Crohn’s disease, has sparked much research on medical systems.

Ulcerative colitis (UC) is a complex gastric ulcer characterized by impaired immune function and changes in intestinal microbiota.

In recent years, fecal microbiota transplantation (FMT) has been widely used to treat intestinal diseases such as UC, but previous studies have only used invasive endoscopy or enema-based approaches. In this future pilot study, the University of Vermont Medical University, in the United States, and its colleagues, Cruzs, set out to test the effectiveness, safety, and effectiveness of frozen, sealed oral FTM for UC treatment. After 2 weeks of ambulance oral FM treatment, researchers observed permanent donor-specific shifts in fecal microbiota. These changes extend up to 4 weeks from the gaps described in previous studies using only colonoscopy FTA treatments. Long-term analysis of local T-cell populations also showed a link between reduced IL-17A and IFN╬│ mucosal-related T cell structure and clinical outcomes in patients after FTM.

Although this is an experimental study on a small number of subjects, it provides the USA with the initial evidence for further research into oral AFM treatments.

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