Environment

A01

Gut microbiome metabolites in MS inflammation and neurodegeneration

Univ.-Prof. Dr. med. Aiden Haghikia
Universitätsklinik für Neurologie
Magdeburg

Univ.-Prof. Dr. med. Ralf Gold
Universitätsklinik für Neurologie
Bochum

 

A08

Impact of diet and intestinal microbiota on the gut-CNS axis – implication for CNS autoimmunity

Univ.-Prof. Dr. med. Luisa Klotz
Klinik für Neurologie mir Institut für Translationale Neurologie
Münster

Prof. Dr. med. Dr.rer.nat. Detlef Schuppan
Institut für Translationale Immunologie, Forschungszentrum Immuntherapie
Mainz

 

A10

Skin-sensing of environmental factors and their impact on the development of multiple sclerosis

Univ.-Prof. Dr. med. Karin Loser
Zentrum für Experimentelle Dermatologie und Immunbiologie der Haut
Oldenburg

Univ.-Prof. Prof. h.c. Dr. med. Heinz Wiendl
Klinik für Neurologie mit Institut für Translationale Neurologie
Münster

News

Wed, 19/01/2022
One drug – different effects: Metabolism of immune cells influences mode of action and could be an indicator for side effects
Muenster – One person can eat large amounts of pasta and still be a small dress size while another looks at a piece of chocolate and puts on weight: metabolism varies between individuals – and this goes beyond a subjective feeling. What is apparent in the overall organism also applies to each cell: the metabolism […]...more
Tue, 14/12/2021
Save the date: 2nd Inflammation & Imaging Symposium
Münster. Save the date: 12-14 September 2022! We cordially invite you to join this international symposium, jointly organized by the research networks CRC 1450, CRC 1009, CRC 1348, CRU 342, CRC/TR 128 and the Cells in Motion Interfaculty Centre at the University of Münster. At the same time, we will officially open the new research […]...more
Mon, 09/08/2021
Dietary conjugated linoleic acid links reduced intestinal inflammation to amelioration of CNS autoimmunity
A close interaction between gut immune responses and distant organ-specific autoimmunity including the CNS in multiple sclerosis has been established in recent years. This so-called gut-CNS axis can be shaped by dietary factors, either directly or via indirect modulation of the gut microbiome and its metabolites. Here, SFB 128 PI Luisa Klotz and colleagues report […]...more