1. LyteM (1993) The role of microbial endocrinology in infectious disease. J Endocrinol 137: 343–345.
2. BerdoyM, WebsterJP, MacdonaldDW (2000) Fatal attraction in rats infected with Toxoplasma gondii. Proc Biol Sci 267: 1591–1594.
3. BlanchardEB, ScharffL, SchwarzSP, SulsJM, BarlowDH (1990) The role of anxiety and depression in the irritable bowel syndrome. Behav Res Ther 28: 401–405.
4. WoodJD (2004) Enteric neuroimmunophysiology and pathophysiology. Gastroenterology 127: 635–657.
5. LyteM, VarcoeJJ, BaileyMT (1998) Anxiogenic effect of subclinical bacterial infection in mice in the absence of overt immune activation. Physiol Behav 65: 63–68.
6. GoehlerLE, GaykemaRPA, OpitzN, ReddawayR, BadrN, et al. (2005) Activation in vagal afferents and central autonomic pathways: early responses to intestinal infection with Campylobacter jejuni. Brain Behav Immun 19: 334–344.
7. CryanJF, DinanTG (2012) Mind-altering microorganisms: the impact of the gut microbiota on brain and behaviour. Nat Rev Neurosci 13: 701–712.
8. LyteM (2010) The microbial organ in the gut as a driver of homeostasis and disease. Med Hypotheses 74: 634–638.
9. Roshchina VV (2010) Evolutionary considerations of neurotransmitters in microbial, plant and animal cells. In: Lyte M, Freestone PP, editors. Microbial endocrinology: interkingdom signaling in infectious disease and health. New York: Springer. pp. 17–52.
10. IyerLM, AravindL, CoonSL, KleinDC, KooninEV (2004) Evolution of cell-cell signaling in animals: did late horizontal gene transfer from bacteria have a role? Trends Genet 20: 292–299.
11. LyteM, ErnstS (1992) Catecholamine induced growth of gram negative bacteria. Life Sci 50: 203–212.
12. Lyte M (2010) Microbial endocrinology: a personal journey. In: Lyte M, Freestone PPE, editors. Microbial endocrinology: interkingdom signaling in infectious disease and health. New York: Springer. pp. 1–16.
13. PetersonG, KumarA, GartE, NarayananS (2011) Catecholamines increase conjugative gene transfer between enteric bacteria. Microb Pathog 51: 1–8.
14. YurdaydinC, WalshTJ, EnglerHD, HaJH, LiY, et al. (1995) Gut bacteria provide precursors of benzodiazepine receptor ligands in a rat model of hepatic encephalopathy. Brain Res 679: 42–48.
15. FurnessJB (2012) The enteric nervous system and neurogastroenterology. Nat Rev Gastroenterol Hepatol 9: 286–294.
16. BreerH, EberleJ, FrickC, HaidD, WidmayerP (2012) Gastrointestinal chemosensation: chemosensory cells in the alimentary tract. Histochem Cell Biol 138: 13–24.
17. FosterJA, McVey NeufeldKA (2013) Gut-brain axis: how the microbiome influences anxiety and depression. Trends Neurosci 36: 305–312.
18. GreenBT, LyteM, ChenC, XieY, CaseyMA, et al. (2004) Adrenergic modulation of Escherichia coli O157:H7 adherence to the colonic mucosa. Am J Physiol Gastrointest Liver Physiol 287: G1238–1246.
19. NeufeldKM, KangN, BienenstockJ, FosterJA (2011) Reduced anxiety-like behavior and central neurochemical change in germ-free mice. Neurogastroenterol Motil 23: 255–264, e119.
20. BravoJA, ForsytheP, ChewMV, EscaravageE, SavignacHM, et al. (2011) Ingestion of Lactobacillus strain regulates emotional behavior and central GABA receptor expression in a mouse via the vagus nerve. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 108: 16050–16055.
21. LiW, DowdS, ScurlockB, Acosta-MartinezV, LyteM (2009) Memory and learning behavior in mice is temporally associated with diet-induced alterations in gut bacteria. Physiol Behav 96: 557–567.
22. Douglas-EscobarM, ElliottE, NeuJ (2013) Effect of intestinal microbial ecology on the developing brain. JAMA Pediatr 167: 374–379.
23. NorrisV, MolinaF, GewirtzAT (2013) Hypothesis: bacteria control host appetites. J Bacteriol 195: 411–416.
24. LyteM (2013) Microbial endocrinology and nutrition: a perspective on new mechanisms by which diet can influence gut-to-brain communication. PharmaNutrition 1: 35–39.