|Other Terms:||[ ]|
- Severe respiratory viral infection with respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) and rhinovirus (RV) is associated with increased risk of developing asthma, and as such, these viruses are considered asthmagenic.
- Mice nasally exposed to two distinct strains of the commensal bacterial species Lactobacillus rhamnosus (LR05 and LR06) were protected against subsequent RSV infection.
- Protection was associated with increased levels of IFN-β, IFN-γ, IL-6, and TNF-α in both BAL and serum samples, which contributed to viral clearance.
- [1.1] Airway microbiome in different inflammatory phenotypes of asthma: a cross-sectional study in northeast China  
- [1.2] Aerodigestive dysbiosis in children with chronic cough  
- [1.3] Lower airway microbiota and mycobiota in children with sever asthma  
- [1.4] Shifts in Lachnospira and Clostridium sp. in the 3-month stool microbiome are associated with preschool age asthma  
- [1.5] Airway microbiota and bronchial hyperresponsiveness in patients with suboptimally controlled asthma  
- [1.6] Sputum microbiota in severe asthma patients: relationship to eosinophilic inflammation  
- [1.7] Fecal microbiota profile in atopic asthmatic adult patients  
- [1.8] Asthma-associated differences in microbial composition of induced sputum  
- [1.9] Comparison of oropharyngeal microbiota from children with asthma and cystic fibrosis  
- [1.10] The infant airway microbiome in health and disease impacts later asthma development  
- [1.11] The airway microbiome in patients with severe asthma: associations with disease features and severity  
- [1.12] Microbial communities in the upper respiratory tract of patients with asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.  
- [1.13] Bacterial microbiota of the upper respiratory tract and childhood asthma  
- [1.14] Different upper airway microbiome and their functional genes associated with asthma in young adults and elderly individuals  
- [1.15] Bacterial salivary microbiome associates with asthma among african american children and young adults  
- [1.16] A low abundance of Bifidobacterium but not Lactobacillus in the feces of Chinese children with wheezing diseases  
- [1.17] Early infancy microbial and metabolic alterations affect risk of childhood asthma  
- [1.18] Microbiota in Allergy and Asthma and the Emerging Relationship with the Gut Microbiome  [Research]