The role of microbiota in the pathogenesis of HIV infection has become the subject of intense research in recent years. A rapidly growing amount of data suggest that microbial dysbiosis - in the gut or the genital tract - can influence HIV transmission and/or disease progression; however, a deeper understanding of the mechanisms involved is lacking. To better understand the relationship between the microbiome and HIV infection, investigators from a wide variety of disciplines, including those working in basic and clinical HIV studies, cardiovascular disease, reproductive health, and bioinformatics, gathered at the first International Workshop on Microbiome in HIV Pathogenesis, Prevention and Treatment, at NIH on 7 and 8 April, 2015. Copyright Mary Ann Liebert, Inc 2016.

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doi.org/10.1089/aid.2016.0034, hdl.handle.net/1765/93736
AIDS Research and Human Retroviruses
Department of Virology

Williams, B. (Brett), Mirmonsef, P. (Paria), Boucher, C., Bushman, F. (Frederic), Carrington-Lawrence, S. (Stacy), Collman, R.G. (Ronald G.), … Landay, A. (Alan). (2016). A Summary of the First HIV Microbiome Workshop 2015. In AIDS Research and Human Retroviruses (Vol. 32, pp. 935–941). doi:10.1089/aid.2016.0034