Closing Keynote - Epidemiology & Public Health Session. ICPH 2011

publicat: 24 nov. 2011  |  
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  • 5th International Conference on Polyphenols and Health. ICPH 2011

    Thursday, October 20th, 2011

    EPIDEMIOLOGY & PUBLIC HEALTH SESSION

    Chair: Eric Rimm Co-chair: Paul Kroon

    Invited Lectures
    Flavonoid intakes and risk of chronic diseases: strength of the evidence from
    epidemiological studies.
    Robert Van Dam. Department of Epidemiology and Public Health and Medicine. Yong
    Loo Lin School of Medicine. National University of Singapore, Singapore.

    Antiinflammatory effects of polyphenols from the Mediterranean diet: Experiences from
    the PREDIMED study.
    Ramon Estruch. Department of Internal Medicine. Hospital Clinic, CIBER de
    Fisiopatología de la Obesidad y Nutrición (CIBEROBN). Barcelona, Spain.

    Urinary polyphenols are positively associated with frailty status in older communitydwelling
    adults.
    Antonio Cherubini. Departmenmt of Clinical and Experimental Medicine. Institute of
    Gerontology and Geriatrics. Perugia University, Italy.

    Oral Presentations
    Polyphenol and phytochemical metabolites identifi ed as biomarkers of Citrus intake
    from a metabolomics study on the SU.VI.MAX2 cohort.
    Claudine Manach. Human Nutrition Unit, Clermont-Ferrand/Theix Research Center,
    Institut National de la Recherche Agronomique (INRA), France.

    Flavonoid and lignan intakes and risk of gastric adenocarcinoma in the European
    Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC) cohort study.
    Raúl Zamora-Ros. Unit of Nutrition, Environmental and Cancer. Cancer Epidemiology
    Research Programme. Catalan Institute of Oncology, IDIBELL. Barcelona, Spain.

    Dietary fl avonoid intake in elderly living in German nursing homes-the cross-sectional
    multicentre ErnSTES-study.
    Stephanie Lesser. IEL-Nutritional Physiology, Bonn University. Bonn, Germany.

    CLOSING KEYNOTE

    Chair: Cristina Andres-Lacueva

    Are new substances in our food supply important in the diabetes epidemic?
    Barbara Corkey. Department of Medicine, Obesity Research Center. School of
    Medicine. Boston University. Boston, USA.

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