LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Hirayama, K.; Itoh, K.; Takahashi, E.; Shinozaki, K.; Sawasaki, T. (2011)
Publisher: Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease
Journal: Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects:

Classified by OpenAIRE into

mesheuropmc: fluids and secretions, digestive, oral, and skin physiology
The composition of the faecal microbiota and concentrations of faecal short chain fatty acids (SCFAs) and putrefactive products were studied in pig-flora-associated (PFA) mice inoculated with faecal suspensions from pigs before and after weaning. Major faecal bacteria of pigs colonised the intestine of PFA mice, and the composition of microbiota of the PFA mouse faeces were similar to that of the pig faeces inoculum. Unexpectedly, pig faecal lactobacilli also colonised the intestines of PFA mouse groups at levels of 106-109/g faeces. However, faecal concentrations of putrefactive products in PFA mice did not simulate those in the inocula, although the concentrations of the major components of SCFAs of PFA mice were similar to those of the inocula. These findings indicate that PFA mice are a good model for studying the ecosystem of pig faecal microbiota and the control of SCFAs in the pig intestine, but not for studying putrefactive products generated in the pig intestine.Keywords: pig-flora-associated mice, faecal microbiota, putrefactive products, short chain fatty acids.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 1. Ducluzeau R, Ladirt M, Raibaud P. (1984). Effect of bran ingestion on the microbial faecal floras of human donors and of recipient gnotobiotic mice, and on the barrier effects exerted by these floras against various potentially pathogenic microbial strains. Annales de Microbiologie 135A, 303-3 18.
    • 2. Ducluzeau R, Rapine C, Courvalin C, Raibaud P. (1978). Transfer of the fecal microbial flora from holoxenic piglets and adult pigs to axenic piglets and axenic adult mice: effect of the animal host and of the diet on the fecal microbial pattern of these animals. Annales de Microbiologie 129B, 597-612.
    • 3. Fox SM. (1988). Probiotics: Intestinal inoculants for production animals. Veterinary Medicine 83, 806-830.
    • 4. Fujiwara S, Hirota T, Nakazato H, Mizutani T, Mitsuoka T. (1991). Effect of konjac mannan on intestinal microbial metabolism in mice bearing human flora and in conventional F344 rats. Food and Chemical Toxicology 29, 601606.
    • 5. Fuller R. (1989). Probiotics in man and animals. Journal of Applied Bacteriology 66, 365-378.
    • 6. Hazenberg MP, Bakker M, Verschoor-Burggraaf A. (1981). Effects of the human intestinal flora on germ-free mice. Journal of Applied Bacteriology 50, 95-106.
    • 7. Hirayama K, Itoh K, Takahashi E, Mitsuoka T. (1995). Comparison of composition of faecal microbiota and metabolism of faecal bacteria among human-flora-associated (HFA) mice inoculated with six different human faeces. Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease 8, 199-21 1.
    • 8. Hirayama K, Kawamura S, Mitsuoka T. (1991). Development and stability of human faecal flora in the intestine of ex-germ-free mice. Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease 4, 95-99. Hirayama K, Mishima M, Kawamura S, Itoh K, Takahashi E, Mitsuoka T. (1994). Effects of dietary supplements on the composition of fecal flora of human-flora-associated (HFA) mice. Bifidobacteria and Microflora 13. 1-7.
    • 10. Itoh K, Mitsuoka T. (1980). Production of gnotobiotic mice with normal physiological functions. I. Selection of useful bacteria from feces of conventional mice. Zeitschr$t fur Versuchstierkunde 22, 173-178.
    • 11. Itoh K, Ozaki A, Yamamoto T, Mitsuoka T. (1978). An autoclavable stainless steel isolator for small scale gnotobiotic experiments. Experimental Animals 27, 13- 16.
    • 12. Lin JH, Savage DC. (1984). Host specificity of the colonization of murine gastric epithelium by lactobacilli. FEMS Microbiology Letters 24, 67-71.
    • 13 Maejima K, Sasaki J, Shimoda K, Kurosawa T. (1981). Bacterial flora of ex-germfree mice after oral inoculation of feces from various species of conventional animals. Experimental Animals 30, 157-160.
    • 14. Mitsuoka T, Ohno K, Benno Y, Suzuki K, Namba K. (1976). Die Faekalflora bei Menschen. IV. Mitteilung. Vergleich des neu entwickelten Verfahrens mit dem bisherigen iiblichen Vertahren zur Darmfloraanalyse. Zentralblatt fur Bakteriologie, Parasitenkunde, Infektionskrankheiten und Hygiene. I. Abt. Originale A 234, 219-233.
    • 15. Mitsuoka T, Sega T, Yamamoto S. (1965). Eine verbesserte Methodik der qualitativen und quantitativen Analyse der Darmflora von Menschen und Tieren. Zentralblatt fur Bukteriologie. Parasitenkunde, Infektionskrankheiten und Hygiene. I. Abt. Originale A 195, 455-469.
    • 16. Morishita Y ,Mitsuoka T, Kaneuchi C, Yamamoto S, Ogawa M. (1971). Specific establishment of lactobacilli in the digestive tract of germ-free chickens. Japanese Journal of Microbiology 15, 531-538.
    • 17. Raibaud P, Ducluzeau R, Dubos F, Hudault S, Bewa H, Muller MC. (1980). Implantation of bacteria from the digestive tract of man and various animals into gnotobiotic mice. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 33, 2440-2447.
    • 18. Rowland IR, Tanaka R. (1993). The effects of transgalactosylated oligosaccharides on gut flora metabolism in rats associated with a human faecal microflora. Journal of Applied Bacteriology 74, 667674.
    • 19. Rumney CJ, Rowland IR, O'Neill IK. (1993). Conversion of IQ to 7-OHIQ by gut microflora. Nutrition and Cancer 19, 67-76.
    • 20. Sissons JW.(1989). Potential of probiotic organisms to prevent diarrhoea and promote digestion in farm animals-A review. Journal of Science of Food and Agriculture 49, 1-13.
    • 21. Tannock GW, Szylit 0, Duval Y , Raibaud P. (1982). Colonization of tissue surfaces in the gastrointestinal tract of gnotobiotic animals by lactobacillus strains. Canadian Journal of Microbiology 28, 1196-1 198.
    • K. HIRAYAMA ET A L Yoshihara I. (1979). Simultaneous gas chromatographic microdetermination of indole, skatole and p-cresol in gastrointestinal contents of domestic animals. Agricultural and Biological Chemistry 43, 1985-1987.
    • Yoshihara I. (1981). Isothermal gas chromatographic analysis of putrefactive products in gastrointestinal contents and urine using the same dual column system. Agricultural and Biological Chemistry 45, 1973-1975.
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Cite this article

Collected from