Communities of microorganisms attached to a surface are bacterial biofilms. The formation of biofilms is necessary for both infection success and environmental survival. Helicobacter pylori are one of the most well-known reasons for bacterial disease in people. A few examinations showed that this microorganism has biofilm framing capacity in the climate and on human gastric mucosa epithelium as well as on in vitro abiotic surfaces. In the climate, H. pylori could be implanted in drinking water biofilms through water circulation framework in created and emerging nations so the drinking water might act as a repository for H. pylori contamination. One possible explanation for the failure of eradication therapy is the formation of biofilms by H. pylori on the surface of the gastric mucosa in the human stomach. Finally, H. pylori biofilm formation can reduce antibiotic susceptibility, according to in vitro studies, and H. pylori antibiotic resistance mutations are more prevalent in biofilms than in planktonic cells. Based on these findings, biofilm formation by H. pylori may be an important factor in controlling and preventing H. pylori infections. Accordingly, examination of H. pylori biofilm development could be compelling in explaining the itemized systems of contamination and colonization by this microorganism.
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