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Brazier L., Elguero Eric, Koumavor C. K., Renaud N., Prugnolle Franck, Thomas F., Ategbo S., Engoba M., Obengui, Leroy Eric, Durand P., Renaud F., Becquart Pierre. (2017). Evolution in fecal bacterial/viral composition in infants of two central African countries (Gabon and Republic of the Congo) during their first month of life. PLOS One, 12 (10), e0185569 [19 p.]. ISSN 1932-6203

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Lien direct chez l'éditeur doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0185569

Titre
Evolution in fecal bacterial/viral composition in infants of two central African countries (Gabon and Republic of the Congo) during their first month of life
Année de publication2017
Type de documentArticle référencé dans le Web of Science WOS:000412029600025
AuteursBrazier L., Elguero Eric, Koumavor C. K., Renaud N., Prugnolle Franck, Thomas F., Ategbo S., Engoba M., Obengui, Leroy Eric, Durand P., Renaud F., Becquart Pierre.
SourcePLOS One, 2017, 12 (10), p. e0185569 [19 p.]. p. e0185569 [19 p.] ISSN 1932-6203
RésuméFew studies have analyzed the gut microbiota of child in unindustrialized countries, but none during the first month of life. Stool samples were collected from healthy newborns in hospitals of Gabon (n = 6) and Republic of the Congo (n = 9) at different time points during the first month of life: meconium, day 2 (D02), day 7 (D07) and day 28 (D28). In addition, one fecal sample was collected from each mother after delivery. Metagenomic sequencing was performed to determine the bacterial communities, and multiplex real-time PCR was used to detect the presence of seven enteric viruses (rotavirus a, adenovirus, norovirus I and II, sapovirus, astrovirus, enterovirus) in these samples. Bacterial diversity was high in the first days of life, and was dominated by the genus Prevotella. Then, it rapidly decreased and remained low up to D28 when the gut flora was composed almost exclusively of strictly anaerobic bacteria. Each infant's fecal bacterial microbiota composition was significantly closer to that of their mother than to that of any other woman in the mothers' group, suggesting an intrauterine, placental or amniotic fluid origin of such bacteria. Moreover, bacterial communities differed according to the delivery mode. Overall, the bacterial microbiota communities displayed a similar diversification and expansion in newborns within and between countries during the first four weeks of life. Moreover, six of the fifteen infants of this study harbored enteric viruses (rotavirus, enterovirus and adenovirus) in fecal samples, but never in the meconium. A maternal source for the viruses detected at D02 and D07 can be excluded because none of them was found also in the child's mother. These findings improve our knowledge on the gut bacterial and viral communities of infants from two Sub-Saharan countries during their first month of life.
Plan de classementNutrition, alimentation [054] ; Biotechnologies [084] ; Entomologie médicale / Parasitologie / Virologie [052]
Descr. géo.GABON ; CONGO ; AFRIQUE SUBSAHARIENNE
LocalisationFonds IRD [F B010071225]
Identifiant IRDfdi:010071225
Lien permanenthttp://www.documentation.ird.fr/hor/fdi:010071225

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