- Language: English
- 152 Pages
- Published: September 2013
Bioactive Food as Dietary Interventions for the Aging Population
- Published: October 2012
- 514 Pages
- Elsevier Science and Technology
Bioactive Food as Dietary Interventions for the Aging Population presents scientific evidence of the impact bioactive foods can have in the prevention and mediation of age related diseases. Written by experts from around the world, this volume provides important information that will not only assist in treatment therapies, but inspire research and new work related to this area.
- Focuses on the role of bioactive foods in addressing chronic conditions associated with aging and senescence
- Important information for developing research on this rapidly growing population representing an increasingly significant financial burden
- Documents foods that can affect metabolic syndrome and ways the associated information could be used to understand other diseases, which share common etiological pathways.
Antioxidant supplementation in health promotion and modulation of aging: An overview Dietary effects on epigenetics with aging Bioactive foods in Aging: role in cancer prevention and treatment Micronutrients and Older Adults Food and longevity genes Diet, social inequalities and physical function in older age Dietary Patterns/Diet and Health of Adults in Economically Developing Countries Diet and Aging: Role in Prevention of muscle mass loss Dietary calories on cardiovascular function in older adults Mediterranean lifestyle and diet: Deconstructing mechanisms of health benefits Creatine and Exercise: A role in prevention of muscle loss in Elderly Exercise in maintenance of muscle mass: effects of exercise on apoptosis in aging skeletal muscle Taurine and longevity Preventing the mental ill health epidemic: An overview Energy metabolism and diet: Effects on healthspan Nutritional hormetins and aging Ayurvedic Rasayana drugs and plants in preventing aging and senescence Selenium, selenoprotein and age-related disorders Antioxidants and aging in ANIMALS Effects on cell and mitochondrial function and structure Medicinal Prairie Plants and Aging Adults: Role in Health & Disease Ginseng and Micronutrients Asian Medicinal Remedies for Alleviating Aging Effects Legumes, genome maintenance and optimal health Minerals and Older Adults Bioactive foods and nutrients: Role on inflammation and arthritis in athletes Effects of beef on inflammation affecting arthritis Soy: human studies Soy: animal studies
spanning the lifespan Mechanisms Aging, zinc and bone health Potassium and arthritis Dietary antioxidants and rheumatoid arthritis Zingiber officinale (Ginger) a traditional anti-inflammatory and antiarthritic agent: A systematic review of recent literature Mechanisms of fish oil modulated inflammation and health Flavonoids and immunomodulation Anti-inflammatory properties of genetically modified lactic acid bacteria Medicinal Efficacy of Indian Herbal Remedies for the Treatment of Arthritis Anti-inflammatory herbs for arthritis Antioxidant and Anti-inflammatory actions of Passion fruit peel extract in modify arthritis, hypertension, and asthma Bioactive foods and their emerging role in immunomodulation, inflammation and arthritis General beneficial effects on health of Pongamia Pinnata (L.) Pierre Anti-atherogenic effects of ginger (Zingiber officinale Rosc.): Scientific observations and ethnomedicinal validation Nutrition, aging, and Sirtuin 1
Inhibitory effect of foods compounds on autoimmune disease.
Watson, Ronald Ross
Ronald Ross Watson, Ph.D., attended the University of Idaho but graduated from Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah, with a degree in chemistry in 1966. He earned his Ph.D. in biochemistry from Michigan State University in 1971. His postdoctoral schooling in nutrition and microbiology was completed at the Harvard School of Public Health, where he gained 2 years of postdoctoral research experience in immunology and nutrition.. . From 1973 to 1974 Dr. Watson was assistant professor of immunology and performed research at the University of Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson. He was assistant professor of microbiology and immunology at the Indiana University Medical School from 1974 to 1978 and associate professor at Purdue University in the Department of Food and Nutrition from 1978 to 1982. In 1982 Dr. Watson joined the faculty at the University of Arizona Health Sciences Center in the Department of Family and Community Medicine of the School of Medicine. He is currently professor of health promotion sciences in the Mel and Enid Zuckerman Arizona College of Public Health.. . Dr. Watson is a member of national and international nutrition, immunology, cancer, and alcoholism research societies. His patents are for antioxidant polyphenols in several dietary supplements including passion fruit peel extract, with more pending. This results from more than 10 years of polyphenol research in animal models and human clinical trials. He had done research on mouse AIDS and immune function for 20 years. For 30 years he was funded by NIH and Foundations to study dietary supplements in health promotion. Dr. Watson has edited more than 0 books on nutrition, dietary supplements and over-the-counter agents, and drugs of abuse, as scientific reference books. He has published more than 500 research and review articles.
Preedy, Victor R.
Professor Victor R. Preedy, PhD DSc CBiol FIBiol FRCPath FRIPH FRSH FRSPH is currently a Professor in the Department of Dietetics, King's College London and Honorary Professor in Clinical Biochemistry, King's College Hospital and Director of the Genomics Centre, Kings College London. He directs studies regarding nutrition, and clinical biochemistry. Professor Preedy graduated in 1974 from the University of Aston with a Combined Honours Degree in Biology and Physiology with Pharmacology. He gained his PhD in 1981, in the field of Nutrition and Metabolism, from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University of London. Between 1988 until 1999 he was associated with the Department of Clinical Biochemistry at King's College Hospital. He was a Reader in Clinical Biochemistry between 1992 and 2002. In 1992, he received his Membership of the Royal College of Pathologists, based on his published works and in 1993 he gained a DSc degree for his outstanding contribution to protein metabolism. At the time, he was one of the university's youngest recipients of this distinguished award. Professor Preedy was elected as a Fellow to the Royal College of Pathologists in 2000. Since then he has been elected as a Fellow to the Royal Society for the Promotion of Health (2004), The Royal Institute of Public Health (2004) and The Royal Society of Public Health (2009). Professor Preedy has published over 550 articles, which includes over 160 peer-reviewed manuscripts based on original research and 90 reviews as well as 35 books or volumes.