Now showing items 3-22 of 40

    • Back to the future 

      Charles C. Muscoplat (NABC, 2002)
      Appropriate diet and lifestyle are twice as effective as pharmaceutical therapy in preventing adult-onset diabetes in certain high-risk populations. Diet and lifestyle also influence cardiovascular disease, cancer, and ...
    • Botanicals as therapeutics 

      Preuss. Harry G. (NABC, 2002)
      Plant extracts and compounds, displaced by medicines, can be brought back into contemporary usage for manifestations of aging, such as obesity, hypertension, insulin resistance, and prostate cancer. Dietary interventions ...
    • Can we have allergen-free foods? 

      Lehrer, Samuel B.; Bannon, Gary A. (NABC, 2002)
      Biotechnology can be used to reduce allergenicity. Much attention has been focused on the possibility that modification of foods through recombinant DNA technology could unintentionally introduce new allergens but developers ...
    • Consumer impact on nutritional products 

      Snyder, Steve; Rosenberg, Roberta (NABC, 2002)
      Industry will continue to play a valuable role in developing healthy, effective, and safe ingredients, and in making new functional foods available to the consumer. These contributions fall into four major categories: ...
    • Delivering on the promise of safe and healthy foods 

      Golodner, Linda F. (NABC, 2002)
      Consumers take voluntary risks as they navigate the supermarket and select foods and diets. Labeling is a critical tool for information for consumers, yet many are routinely confused about how to select food that is conducive ...
    • Diet-related chronic diseases: Moving from cause to prevention 

      Kumanyika, Shiriki (NABC, 2002)
      Foods for Health has important implications for the general health of Americans. Vested interests are seen as acceptable as long as they are in the public good and not based on the bottom line. Most people do not view food ...
    • Dinner and Luncheon Addresses 

      Eaglesham, Allan (NABC, 2002)
      Summaries of lunch and dinner addresses, Q&As available separately.
    • Discussions on treatment, prevention and consumer Choice 

      Carlson, Carla (NABC, 2002)
      Workshop report and recommendations
    • Farmers as consumers: making choices 

      Horan, William (NABC, 2002)
      Use of biotech seed on his farm can save hours of labor. Strict methods of segregation keep pharmaceutical corn isolated from crops meant for other purposes.
    • Genetically engineered “Foods for Health”: Are we asking the right (ethical) questions? 

      Burkhardt, Jeffrey (NABC, 2002)
      Scientists will be judged in terms of benefits rendered to the human race. Scientists believe that what they are doing is justifiable, yet cannot justify why that is. The bottom line is that biotechnology will provide ...
    • Genomics education at the Mayo Clinic: A new model for data and information 

      Bolander, Mark (NABC, 2002)
      The Mayo Clinic is engaged in an aggressive effort to prepare the staff and the allied healthcare for changes in medicine, with genomics and medical genomics becoming a central part of the therapies that we will offer. The ...
    • Highlights of NABC 14: Foods for health 

      Carlson; Carla (NABC, 2002)
      Detailed meeting overview
    • How to approach the regulatory conundrum? 

      Jaffe, Gregory (NABC, 2002)
      There is a need for a stronger regulatory system to ensure food safety and to promote public acceptance of GM food. The great promise—more-nutritious foods, better pharmaceuticals, and plants producing antibodies and edible ...
    • Innovations for safe egg products 

      Ball, Jr., Hershell (NABC, 2002)
      Pasteurized egg products have an excellent safety history. Shell eggs can be pasteurized to provide a safe alternative for foods made with raw or minimally cooked eggs. Closely coupling egg production and breaking results ...
    • Integrating Agriculture, Medicine and Food for Future Health 

      Unknown author (NABC, 2002)
      The promise of biotechnology, especially as it relates to food, is about shared responsibility and trust. Merging healthful eating with medicines in our foods is part of the promise of biotechnology and food-based products ...
    • Integrative medicine: Agriculture’s new opportunity 

      Plotnikoff, Gregory A. (NABC, 2002)
      In regard to the public’s health, agriculture and the prepared-food industry have both a significant responsibility and a significant opportunity. New partnerships must be developed to identify the best business- and best ...
    • Moderator’s overview 

      Kahn . Jeffrey (NABC, 2002)
      Confereence synthesis
    • Our Healthy Future: the global context 

      McGovern, George (NABC, 2002)
      The World Food Summit’s resolution is to halve the number of chronically hungry people in the world—from 800 million to 400 million—by 2015. The United Nations, with the United States in the lead, need commit to providing ...
    • Q&A : Applying Agriculture to Health: Food to Prevent Disease 

      Fernandez, Michael D (NABC, 2002)
      Q&A: Applying agriculture to health: Food to prevent disease
    • Q&A : Conference Synthesis 

      Kahn . Jeffrey (NABC, 2002)
      Q&A: Conference synthesis