journal cover

Immune effects of Lactobacillus casei Shirota in treated HIV-infected patients with poor CD4+ T cell recovery: a randomized trial

AIDS

Nov 9, 2019

Simone de Barros TenoreEsper Georges Kallas

Get paper from

Abstract

HIV infection leads to depletion of intestinal CD4+ T cells, mucosal barrier dysfunction, increased gut permeability and microbial translocation even among patients on suppressive ART. Previous studies suggest probiotics may help restore intestinal function. In this double-blind, placeb...read more

Mentioned in this Paper

CD4 Antigens
Biological Markers
Double-Blind Method
Functional Disorder of Intestine
HIV Infections
Intestines
Natural Killer Cells
Lactobacillus casei
Mucous Membrane
Pilot Projects
3
1
Paper Details
References
  • References
  • Citations
  • finger pointing at paper

    References currently unavailable

    We're still populating references for this paper, please check back later.
  • References
  • Citations
  • quote and clock

    No citations available

    This paper may not have been cited yet.

Similar Papers Found In These Feeds

NK Cells: Viral Immunity

Natural Killer (NK) cells are critical for the containment of viral replication, particularly during early infection. Some viruses such as HIV and influenza have developed mechanisms to evade NK detection and infect the host. Here is the latest research on NK cells and viral immunity.

NK Cells

NK cells identify and attack target cells based on integration of signals from activation and inhibitory receptors, whose ligands exhibit complex expression and/or binding patterns. Here is the latest research.


AIDS Malignancies

HIV infection increases the risk of non-communicable diseases common in the aged, including cardiovascular disease, neurocognitive decline, non-aids malignancies, osteoporosis, and frailty. Discover the latest research in AIDS malignancies.

HIV: Cell & Gene Therapy

This feed focuses on emerging cell and gene therapies, such as HIV vaccines, for treating patients living with HIV/AIDS. Discover the latest research here.

Cross-Priming

Cross-priming is the process whereby professional APC, mainly dendritic cells, prime t-cells by presenting antigens processed from proteins of other cells such as tumor cells or virus-infected cells. Discover the latest research on cross-priming here.

Cancer Biology: Molecular Imaging

Molecular imaging enables noninvasive imaging of key molecules that are crucial to tumor biology. Discover the latest research in molecular imaging in cancer biology in this feed.

Follicular T Helper Cells

Follicular t helper cells are an important subset of helper t-cells which help to the formation of germinal centers and b-cells differentiation. Discover the latest research on follicular t helper cells here.

Probiotics & Prebiotics

Probiotics are beneficial bacteria, while prebiotics are food for these bacteria. Here is the latest research on probiotics and prebiotics.

© 2019 Meta ULC. All rights reserved

Immune effects of Lactobacillus casei Shirota in treated HIV-infected patients with poor CD4+ T cell recovery: a randomized trial

AIDS

Nov 9, 2019

Simone de Barros TenoreEsper Georges Kallas

PMID: 31714353

DOI: 10.1097/qad.0000000000002420

Abstract

HIV infection leads to depletion of intestinal CD4+ T cells, mucosal barrier dysfunction, increased gut permeability and microbial translocation even among patients on suppressive ART. Previous studies suggest probiotics may help restore intestinal function. In this double-blind, placeb...read more

Mentioned in this Paper

CD4 Antigens
Biological Markers
Double-Blind Method
Functional Disorder of Intestine
HIV Infections
3
1

Similar Papers Found In These Feeds

Related Papers

Paper Details
References
  • References
  • Citations
  • finger pointing at paper

    References currently unavailable

    We're still populating references for this paper, please check back later.
  • References
  • Citations
  • quote and clock

    No citations available

    This paper may not have been cited yet.

Get paper from

/papers/immune-effects-of-lactobacillus-casei-shirota-in/31714353