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  1. Content type: Research article

    Captivity presents extreme lifestyle changes relative to the wild, and evidence of microbiome dysbiosis in captive animals is growing. The gut microbiome plays a crucial role in host health. Whilst captive bre...

    Authors: Rowena Chong, Catherine E. Grueber, Samantha Fox, Phil Wise, Vanessa R. Barrs, Carolyn J. Hogg and Katherine Belov

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:8

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  2. Content type: Research article

    Sharks are in severe global decline due to human exploitation. The additional concern of emerging diseases for this ancient group of fish, however, remains poorly understood. While wild-caught and captive shar...

    Authors: Claudia Pogoreutz, Mauvis A. Gore, Gabriela Perna, Catriona Millar, Robert Nestler, Rupert F. Ormond, Christopher R. Clarke and Christian R. Voolstra

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:9

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  3. Content type: Research article

    Growing evidence supports the role of gut microbiota in obesity and its related disorders including type 2 diabetes. Ob/ob mice, which are hyperphagic due to leptin deficiency, are commonly used models of obes...

    Authors: Alireza Kashani, Asker Daniel Brejnrod, Chunyu Jin, Timo Kern, Andreas Nygaard Madsen, Louise Aas Holm, Georg K. Gerber, Jens-Christian Holm, Torben Hansen, Birgitte Holst and Manimozhiyan Arumugam

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:11

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  4. Content type: Short report

    The popularity of Galleria mellonella as invertebrate model is increasing rapidly, because it forms an attractive alternative to study bacterial, fungal and viral infections, toxin biology, and to screen antimicr...

    Authors: Camille Nina Allonsius, Wannes Van Beeck, Ilke De Boeck, Stijn Wittouck and Sarah Lebeer

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:7

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  5. Content type: Research article

    The intestinal microbiota is shaped by many interactions between microorganisms, host, diet, and the environment. Exposure to microorganisms present in the environment, and exchange of microorganisms between h...

    Authors: Jannigje G. Kers, Francisca C. Velkers, Egil A. J. Fischer, Gerben D. A. Hermes, David M. Lamot, J. Arjan Stegeman and Hauke Smidt

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:10

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  6. Content type: Research article

    Differences between individuals in their gastrointestinal microbiomes can lead to variation in their ability to persist on particular diets. Koalas are dietary specialists, feeding almost exclusively on Eucalyptu...

    Authors: Michaela D. J. Blyton, Rochelle M. Soo, Desley Whisson, Karen J. Marsh, Jack Pascoe, Mark Le Pla, William Foley, Philip Hugenholtz and Ben D. Moore

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:6

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  7. Content type: Research article

    There is good evidence for a substantial endogenous phytase activity originating from the epithelial tissue or the microbiota resident in the digestive tract of broiler chickens. However, ionophore coccidiosta...

    Authors: Susanne Künzel, Daniel Borda-Molina, Rebecca Kraft, Vera Sommerfeld, Imke Kühn, Amélia Camarinha-Silva and Markus Rodehutscord

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:5

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  8. Content type: Correction

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    Authors: Breanna Michell Roque, Charles Garrett Brooke, Joshua Ladau, Tamsen Polley, Lyndsey Jean Marsh, Negeen Najafi, Pramod Pandey, Latika Singh, Robert Kinley, Joan King Salwen, Emiley Eloe-Fadrosh, Ermias Kebreab and Matthias Hess

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:4

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    The original article was published in Animal Microbiome 2019 1:3

  9. Content type: Research article

    Recent studies using batch-fermentation suggest that the red macroalgae Asparagopsis taxiformis has the potential to reduce methane (CH4) production from beef cattle by up to ~ 99% when added to Rhodes grass hay;...

    Authors: Breanna Michell Roque, Charles Garrett Brooke, Joshua Ladau, Tamsen Polley, Lyndsey Jean Marsh, Negeen Najafi, Pramod Pandey, Latika Singh, Robert Kinley, Joan King Salwen, Emiley Eloe-Fadrosh, Ermias Kebreab and Matthias Hess

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:3

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    The Correction to this article has been published in Animal Microbiome 2019 1:4

  10. Content type: Research article

    Current knowledge about seasonal variation in the gut microbiota of vertebrates is limited to a few studies based on mammalian fecal samples. Seasonal changes in the microbiotas of functionally distinct gut re...

    Authors: Sergei V. Drovetski, Michael J. V. O’Mahoney, Kenan O. Matterson, Brian K. Schmidt and Gary R. Graves

    Citation: Animal Microbiome 2019 1:2

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