Some bacteria make people wishful thinking, while others don’t.
In a recent study, a team of scientists from UC Davis, the University of Washington, and the University, Vienna found that one of the most common microbes in the human gut is the bacterium Clostridium difficile, which makes some people think of the things they do not want to be able to do.
It is thought that the microbes are making people want to do things that they would not do themselves.
But the research team found that this is not true.
Instead, they found that the more bacteria the human body has, the more likely it is to be attracted to the things that are attractive to the microbes.
“We find that a more diverse microbiota, such as the human microbiome, can influence our mental states and behavior,” lead author Jonathan B. Hwang, a doctoral student in the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine, said in a statement.
“The microbiota can be an important determinant of how we behave, especially if we are under stress.”
The team’s findings have not been peer-reviewed, so they have not yet been published in a peer-circulation journal.
But they are a big step toward figuring out whether our microbiota influences our brain.
For now, the researchers are working to understand how these microbes influence our behavior, which is important because many diseases are caused by changes in the microbiota.
The researchers say they have discovered that these changes are associated with an altered ability to regulate stress.
“It’s a really big deal that we can actually affect our stress hormones and our mood and how we’re feeling,” Hwang said.
He added that they also have found that people with high levels of B. difficiles in the gut can also have a greater risk of developing psychiatric disorders such as anxiety, depression, and obsessive-compulsive disorder.