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Laboratory Of Food Biotechnology

Laboratory of Food Biotechnology

Our focus is to study and develop microbes that are useful for food and gut health. We combine screening and fundamental characterization with functional and mechanistic studies to study microbes from the environment, food and gut ecosystems. In addition, innovative bioprocessing technologies are also developed. The role and functions of the human gut microbiota, bacteria and artificial consortia on host health and their response to food and nutritional components are investigated using integrated multi-scale in vitro and in vivo strategies.​

News

10.10.2016

Laura Nyström appointed as Associate Professor of Food Biochemistry

At its meeting of 28/29 September 2016 the ETH Board has promoted Prof. Laura Nyström, currently Tenure Track Assistant Professor at ETH Zurich, to Associate Professor of Food Biochemistry. Read more 

06.05.2016

Reorganisation of women professors’ group at ETH Zurich

The Women Professors Forum at ETH Zurich (WPF) has appointed new chairs of the organisation: Prof. Janet Hering of the Department of Environmental Systems Sciences and Prof. Viola Vogel of the Department of Health Sciences and Technology. Read more 

23.03.2016

Inaugural lecture Katrien De Bock, 13 April 2016

Prof. Katrien De Bock will give her inaugural lecture on 13 April 2016 at 17:15, Audimax (HG F 30), main building. Read more 

14.03.2016

Master's Graduation Ceremony 18 March 2016

The Master's Graduation Ceremony of the study programs Agricultural Science and Food Science will take place on Friday, 18 March 2016. Read more 


Open Positions

There is currently one PhD Position available: Evolutionary engineering of Food-associated Microorganism

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Recent Publications

Bifidobacterium thermophilum RBL67 impacts on growth and virulence gene expression of Salmonella enterica subsp. enterica serovar Typhimurium.
Sabine A. Tanner, Christophe Chassard, Eugenia Rigozzi, Christophe Lacroix, and Marc J.A. Stevens
BMC Microbiology, (2016) London: BioMed Central.
Acrolein contributes strongly to antimicrobial and heterocyclic amine transformation activities of reuterin.
Christina Engels, Clarissa Schwab, Jianbo Zhang, Marc J. A. Stevens, Corinne Bieri, Marc‐Olivier Ebert, Kristopher McNeill, Shana J. Sturla, and Christophe Lacroix
Scientific Reports, (2016) London: Nature Publishing Group.
 
 
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