Other Relevant Publications

Listed below are other publications linking to the presence of, or high abundance of P. copri in the gut microbiome, and reduced incidence of allergy.


Microbial signature in IgE-mediated food allergies. Goldberg MR, Mor H, Magid Neriya D, Magzal F, Muller E, Appel MY, Nachshon L, Borenstein E, Tamir S, Louzoun Y, Youngster I, Elizur A, Koren O.Genome Med. 2020 Oct 27;12(1):92.

233 children (mean age 6 years) with IgE-mediated food allergy and 58 age-matched controls. P. copri was the most overrepresented species in non-allergic controls, and there was evidence of P. copri abundance being lowest in children with peanut allergy.


Effects of diet on the childhood gut microbiome and its implications for atopic dermatitis. Mahdavinia M, Rasmussen HE, Botha M, Binh Tran TD, Van den Berg JP, Sodergren E, Davis E, Engen K, Gray C, Lunjani N, Hlela C, Preite NZ, Basera W, Hobane L, Watkins A, Engen P, Mankahla A, Gaunt B, Thomas F, Tobin MC, Landay A, Weinstock GM, Keshavarzian A, Levin ME. J Allergy Clin Immunol. 2019 Apr;143(4):1636-1637.

36 young children with atopic dermatitis and 47 controls. Abundance of P. copri was significantly increased in the stool samples of the control children.

Temporal and long-term gut microbiota variation in allergic disease: A prospective study from infancy to school age. Simonyté Sjödin K, Hammarström ML, Rydén P, Sjödin A, Hernell O, Engstrand L, West CE.Allergy. 2019 Jan;74(1):176-185.