PhD Theses

Cultech has supported more than 10 PhD students, many who have undertaken research into probiotics and the gut microbiota for their Doctor of Philosphy degrees.

  • Kyle Murphy (current). Development of a dynamic intestinal in vitro gut model to refine and reduce animal models. Cardiff University, UK
  • Allen M (current). The impact of Manufacturing on Probiotic Functionality. Swansea University, UK
  • O’Morain V (current). The anti-inflammatory actions of the Lab4 consortium of probiotics in atherosclerosis. Cardiff University, UK
  • Moss J (current). The anti-inflammatory actions of a novel combination product in atherosclerosis. Cardiff University
  • O’Hagan CM (2014). The effects of dietary probiotic administration on anxiety and cognition. Cardiff University, UK
  • Evans JM (2014). Modulation of the human gut microbiome in order to promote host health and well-being. Cardiff University, UK
  • Bull M (2013). Molecular identification and genetic diversity of Lactobacillus acidophilus. Cardiff University, UK
  • Jiang L (2013). On human gut microbial ecosystem: In vitro experiment, in vivo study and mathematical modelling. Swansea University, UK
  • Thompson J (2009). Studies into the potential application of probiotic bacteria as feed supplements for commercially cultured Crustacea, primarily the Pacific white shrimp, Litopenaeus vannamei. Swansea University, UK
  • Madden J A J (2001). The effects of probiotic supplementation on the response of the intestinal microflora to antibiotic therapy. University of Cambridge, UK