Applied Cell Biology

Applied Cell Biology

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Stem Cells May Differentiate to Microorganisms

Alen J Salerian

Modern Psychiatry, 40 Nestoros street,Vavrona, 19016 Greece


This study advances a previous hypotheses, “Human body may produce bacteria “and proposes that some infections are generated by human stem cells which differentiate to bacteria and fungus.
Evidence consistent with the hypotheses that” Stem cells may differentiate to microorganisms” include studies suggesting that Christensenellaceae are heritable, human genetics shape gut microbiome, host genetics control the composition of gut microbiota and Tinea Versicolor skin infections caused by Malassezia species. Furthermore it has been demonstrated that, amniotic fluid, breast tissue and milk, placenta, umbilical cord blood, meconium harbor bacteria that are not contaminants.
Because human stem cells have the properties to differentiate to microorganisms, they seem to be the most likely candidates to differentiate to microorganisms.
Evidence suggests humans and other complex multi cellular organisms are giant sources of new microorganisms.
Further experimental validation of this observation is necessary yet its potential benefits to study novel avenues to combat opportunistic infections may make it worthy of further scientific scrutiny in the near future.

Christensenellaceae; Malassezia; Stem cells; Bacteria; Germ theory; Endogenous infections
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