Everything from what you eat to where you live and work affects your microbiome.
As mental health disorders run rampant, scientists are trying to make an immunization from bacteria that could help.
When the FBI raided the offices of at-home microbiome testing startup uBiome, it likely took with it data about my own health.
Scientists are continuing to learn what the microbiome does for our health, and how certain diseases and disorders are associated with changes in your microbes.
"It actually feels better when someone else is touching you."
The scientists used the DNA of Lonesome George, the last known Pinta Island tortoise.
The brain was thought to be a sterile place. What are they doing there?
Who wouldn't want a snapshot of what's going on in their digestive system?
Viruses on your skin? Check. Viruses in your lungs? Check. Viruses in your pee? Check.
An ingredient in the popular herbicide, Roundup, may be related to colony collapse disorder, say scientists.
Five experts weighed in on what's considered healthy and normal when it comes to pooping frequency.
Could changing your gut bacteria alleviate depression and anxiety?