The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Microbiology, Gastrointestinal tract, Mesenteric lymph nodes, Immunology and Bacterial translocation. His research in Microbiology intersects with topics in Spleen, Resuscitation and Sepsis. The Sepsis study combines topics in areas such as Necrosis, Intestinal mucosa and Edema.
His Mesenteric lymph nodes research incorporates themes from Bacilli, Obligate anaerobe, Anaerobic bacteria and Germ-free animal. Immune system, Lymph node and Ratón are among the areas of Immunology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His study looks at the relationship between Lymph node and topics such as Biological activity, which overlap with Surgery.
Rodney D. Berg mainly investigates Microbiology, Gastrointestinal tract, Mesenteric lymph nodes, Spleen and Immunology. His work in the fields of Antibiotics overlaps with other areas such as Bacterial translocation. Rodney D. Berg interconnects Endothelial stem cell, Large intestine, Germ-free animal and Pathology in the investigation of issues within Gastrointestinal tract.
His Mesenteric lymph nodes research includes elements of Bacteremia, Surgery, Immunity and Bacteria Present. His work carried out in the field of Spleen brings together such families of science as Lamina propria, Gut flora and Kidney. He has researched Immunology in several fields, including Concanavalin A, Internal medicine, Elemental diet and Endocrinology.
His main research concerns Microbiology, Gastrointestinal tract, Spleen, Immune system and Immunology. His Microbiology study incorporates themes from Dextran and Immunity. His studies deal with areas such as Intercellular Adhesion Molecule-1, Cell adhesion molecule, Kidney and Mesenteric lymph nodes as well as Gastrointestinal tract.
His Spleen research focuses on Sepsis and how it connects with Lymph node, Athymic mouse and Lymph. The various areas that Rodney D. Berg examines in his Immune system study include Bacterial Physiological Phenomena, Pathogen, Antagonism and Colonization. His work on Intestinal permeability as part of his general Immunology study is frequently connected to Bacterial translocation, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Rodney D. Berg mostly deals with Microbiology, Immune system, Spleen, Immunology and Gastrointestinal tract. Rodney D. Berg incorporates Microbiology and Indigenous in his studies. His Immune system research integrates issues from Pathogen, Colonization, Sepsis, Lymph node and Lymph.
He has researched Spleen in several fields, including Oral administration, Candida albicans, Corpus albicans, Saccharomyces boulardii and Kidney. His study in the fields of Intestinal permeability under the domain of Immunology overlaps with other disciplines such as Host and Bacterial translocation. His Gastrointestinal tract research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Intestinal mucosal barrier and Indigenous bacteria.
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The indigenous gastrointestinal microflora
Rodney D. Berg.
Trends in Microbiology (1996)
The gut as a portal of entry for bacteremia. Role of protein malnutrition
Edwin A. Deitch;John Winterton;M A Li;Rodney Berg.
Annals of Surgery (1987)
Endotoxin promotes the translocation of bacteria from the gut.
Edwin A. Deitch;Rodney Berg;Robert Specian.
Archives of Surgery (1987)
Hemorrhagic shock induces bacterial translocation from the gut.
John Wilder Baker;Edwin A. Deitch;M A Li;Rodney D. Berg.
Journal of Trauma-injury Infection and Critical Care (1988)
Bacterial translocation from the gastrointestinal tract.
Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology (1999)
Obstructive jaundice promotes bacterial translocation from the gut
Edwin A. Deitch;Kevin Sittig;Ma Li;Rodney Berg.
American Journal of Surgery (1990)
Effect of oral antibiotics and bacterial overgrowth on the translocation of the GI tract microflora in burned rats.
Edwin A. Deitch;Kazuyoshi Maejima;Rodney Berg.
Journal of Trauma-injury Infection and Critical Care (1985)
Comparison of Translocation Rates of Various Indigenous Bacteria from the Gastrointestinal Tract to the Mesenteric Lymph Node
Earl K. Steffen;Rodney D. Berg;Edwin A. Deitch.
The Journal of Infectious Diseases (1988)
Effect of hemorrhagic shock on bacterial translocation, intestinal morphology, and intestinal permeability in conventional and antibiotic-decontaminated rats.
Edwin A. Deitch;John Morrison;Rodney Berg;Robert D. Specian.
Critical Care Medicine (1990)
Immunosuppression and Intestinal Bacterial Overgrowth Synergistically Promote Bacterial Translocation
Rodney D. Berg;Ellen Wommack;Edwin A. Deitch.
Archives of Surgery (1988)
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