We interviewed Jim Adams PhD of the Autism/Asperger’s Research Program at Arizona State University about fecal transplants.

You can sign up for the replay below:

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Researchers have known for a while that an unhealthy gut can lead to an unhealthy brain.

In fact, certain types of infant gut bacteria such as Clostridiales and Bacteroides are associated with higher risk of poorer communication, social and emotional skills, as well as poorer fine motor skills.

What’s even more interesting is that colonization with gut microbiota from a child with autism is sufficient to induce hallmark autistic behaviors.

Given that up to 90% of people with autism suffer from gut problems, it makes sense that improving the gut microbiome may help with symptoms.

Some of the ways to create a healthier gut microbiome are:

  • Taking probiotics
  • Changing the diet to reduce food that feeds gut pathogens
  • Eating foods containing inulin to encourage growth of good gut germs
  • Fecal transplants from a healthy donor

In this webinar, Jim Adams discusses his latest research that showed that symptoms of autism remain reduced nearly 50% two years after fecal transplant.


Jim Adams of the Autism/Asperger’s Research Program at Arizona State University is the father of three children, including an adult daughter with autism, and that is what led him to shift much of his research emphasis to autism, focusing on biological causes and treatments.

He is currently a President’s Professor at Arizona State University, where he conducts research on autism.

He has co-authored 45 peer-reviewed medical research studies that look at toxicity, nutritional deficiencies and gastrointestinal microbiome in children with autism. He also serves as:

· President, Autism Society of Greater Phoenix

· President and founder, Autism Nutrition Research Center

· Chair of Scientific Advisory Committee of the Neurological Health Foundation


This webinar is not a substitute for medical advice, treatment, diagnosis, or consultation with a medical professional. It is intended for general informational purposes only and should not be relied on to make determinations related to treatment of a medical condition. Epidemic Answers has not verified and does not guaranty the accuracy of the information provided in this webinar.

Date & Time

  • Thursday, November 21, 2019 1:00 pm