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See detailLa Nutrition dans les IAA
Delacharlerie, Sophie ULg

Scientific conference (2010, October)

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See detailNutrition du prématuré après la sortie: lait, vitamines, fer, diversification
Rigo, Jacques ULg; Habibi, Fakher; Senterre, Thibault ULg et al

in Archives Françaises de Pédiatrie (2010), 17

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See detailNutrition during the first year of life : Impact of protein intakes
Senterre, Thibault ULg

Conference (2008, March 08)

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See detailNutrition et adolescence : du pain...sec sur la planche.
Paulus, D.; Saint-Remy, Annie ULg; Rorive, Georges ULg et al

Conference (1997, April)

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See detailNutrition index and soil nitrate residues in grazed pastures fertilised with mineral fertiliser, pig slurry or cattle compost
Dufrasne, Isabelle ULg; Meura, S.; Cabaraux, Jean-François ULg et al

in Proceedings of the British Society of Animal Science (2007)

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See detailLa nutrition minérale des bovins, une matière complexe
Beckers, Yves ULg

Article for general public (2005)

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See detailLa nutrition minérale et les carences en oligoéléments
DERMIENCE, Michael ULg

Diverse speeche and writing (2012)

Les populations occidentales actuelles accordent de plus en plus d’importance à leur alimentation. Mais Il ne s’agit plus seulement d’intérêts organoleptiques ou hédonistes. Les consommateurs ... [more ▼]

Les populations occidentales actuelles accordent de plus en plus d’importance à leur alimentation. Mais Il ne s’agit plus seulement d’intérêts organoleptiques ou hédonistes. Les consommateurs d’aujourd’hui sont plus que jamais attentifs au caractère nutritionnel de ce qui se trouve dans leur assiette. Preuve en est le nombre sans cesse croissant d’alicaments et d’allégations nutritionnelles et de santé qui apparaissant sur le marché. Autre exemple, la tendance graduelle de la part des entreprises agro-alimentaires de « décortiquer » un produit en ses différents nutriments essentiels, tels les protéines, les lipides, les sucres ou encore les fibres. Il est aussi de plus en courant d’y associer le pourcentage de l’apport quotidien recommandé contenu dans le produit. De nos jours, même l’importance des vitamines et des minéraux majeurs (Na, Ca, P, etc.) est ancrée dans les mentalités. Il y a cependant une catégorie de nutriments encore quelque peu délaissée : les oligoéléments. Les oligoéléments sont des éléments chimiques présents en très faibles quantités dans l’organisme mais dont le rôle est essentiel. Les plus connus sont l’iode, le fer, le cuivre le zinc ou encore le manganèse. D’autre par contre sont moins connus mais sont tout aussi indispensables (parfois en plus faible quantités encore) comme le molybdène, le nickel, le chrome, le cobalt et beaucoup d’autres. Les rôles de ces éléments sont aussi diverses qu’indispensables et on les retrouves dans des enzymes et cofacteurs (souvent dans le site actif), dans des hormones, mais ils peuvent aussi jouer un rôle structural (exemple du fluor dans l’hydroxyapatite). Parfois il n’y a qu’un pas à franchir entre oligoélément et élément toxique. C’est par exemple le cas de l’aluminium et de l’arsenic, qui sont nécessaires en petites quantités mais peuvent devenir des poisons (mortels) s’ils sont ingérés à plus forte dose. [less ▲]

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See detailNutrition parentérale en phase de transition chez le grand prématuré, la pratique.
Senterre, Thibault ULg

Scientific conference (2009, September 10)

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See detailNutrition parentérale en phase de transition chez le grand prématuré, la pratique.
Senterre, Thibault ULg

Scientific conference (2009, September 10)

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See detailNutrition, environment and cardiovascular health (NESCAV): protocol of an inter-regional cross-sectional study.
Alkerwi, Ala'a; Guillaume, Michèle ULg; Zannad, Faiez et al

in BMC Public Health (2010), 10(1), 698

BACKGROUND: Despite the remarkable technological progress in health care and treatment, cardiovascular disease remains the leading cause of premature death, prolonged hospitalization and disability in ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Despite the remarkable technological progress in health care and treatment, cardiovascular disease remains the leading cause of premature death, prolonged hospitalization and disability in most European countries. In the population of the Greater Region (Grand-Duchy of Luxembourg, Wallonia in Belgium, and Lorraine in France), the prevalence of cardiovascular risk factors and disease is among the highest in Europe, warranting the need for a better understanding of factors contributing to this pattern. In this context, the cross-border "Nutrition, Environment and Cardiovascular Health-NESCAV" project is initiated by an inter-regional multi-disciplinary consortium and supported by the INTERREG IV A program "Greater Region", 2007-2013, to fight synergically and harmoniously against this major public health problem. METHODS/DESIGN: The objectives of the three-year planned project are to assess, in a representative sample of 3000 randomly selected individuals living at the Greater Region, 1) the cardiovascular health and risk profile, 2) the association between the dietary habits and the cardiovascular risk, 3) the association of occupational and environmental pollution markers with the cardiovascular risk, 4) the knowledge, awareness and level of control of cardiovascular risk factors, 5) the potential gaps in the current primary prevention, and finally, to address evidence-based recommendations enabling the development of inter-regional guidance to help policy-makers and health care workers for the prevention of cardiovascular disease. DISCUSSION: The findings will provide tools that may enable the Greater Region's decision-makers and health professionals to implement targeted and cost-effective prevention strategies. [less ▲]

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See detailNutritional analyses for proteins and amino acids in beans (Phaseolus sp.)
Wathelet, Bernard ULg

in Biotechnologie, Agronomie, Société et Environnement = Biotechnology, Agronomy, Society and Environment [=BASE] (1999), 3(4),

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See detailNutritional and animal husbandry aspects of rearing early life stage of Eurasian perch Perca fluviatilis
Kestemont, Patrick; Mélard, Charles ULg; Fiogbe, Emile et al

in Journal of Applied Ichthyology (1996), 12

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See detailNutritional and environmental consequences of dietary fibre in pig nutrition: A review
Bindelle, Jérôme ULg; Leterme, Pascal; Buldgen, André

in Biotechnologie, Agronomie, Société et Environnement = Biotechnology, Agronomy, Society and Environment [=BASE] (2008), 12

Despite its negative impact on performances because of lower protein and energy digestibility, increasing attention has been paid in the past decade to dietary fibre in swine nutrition due to its multiple ... [more ▼]

Despite its negative impact on performances because of lower protein and energy digestibility, increasing attention has been paid in the past decade to dietary fibre in swine nutrition due to its multiple functionalities. The present review examines the influence of dietary fibre on the digestive processes and the consequences on pig protein and energy nutrition, health concerns and environmental issues. Dietary fibre is defined as the plant polysaccharides that are resistant to digestive secretions and are potentially available for bacterial fermentation in the intestines of single-stomached animals. Resistant starch is also considered as a dietary fibre. The short-chain fatty acids released by bacteria contribute to the host energy supply and both regulate the composition of the flora and the growth of epithelial cells, especially in the case of butyrate. The bacterial growth supported by the fermentation induces a shift of N excretion from urine to faeces. Beside the fermentability, the physical properties of dietary fibre such as the water-holding capacity, the viscosity and the solubility influence the digestion, the satiety and the transit time. In relationship with the mechanisms of dietary fibre interaction with the digestive processes exposed in this review, the opportunities and treats of dietary fibre inclusion in swine rations for intensified and for more extensive tropical production systems are discussed. Dietary fibre is indeed a possible means to reduce nitrogen losses of production units and to improve pig intestinal health and animal welfare. Finally, the potential role of in vitro fermentation methods to investigate the fate of dietary fibre in the digestive system is discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailNutritional biochemistry of curcumin (diferuloymethane) and a review of its biological actions on articular chondrocytes
Mobasheri, A; Henrotin, Yves ULg; Clutterbuck, A et al

in Haugen, Sondre; Meijer, Simen (Eds.) Handbook of Nutritional Biochemistry (2009)

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See detailNutritional disorders during acute renal failure and renal replacement therapy
WIESEN, Patricia ULg; VAN OVERMEIRE, Lionel ULg; DELANAYE, Pierre ULg et al

in JPEN Journal of Parenteral & Eternal Nutrition (2011), 35

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See detailNutritional involment in the biocontrol activity of Aureobasidium pullulans against blue mold on apples
Krimi Bencheqroun, S.; Bajji, M.; Bentata, F. et al

Poster (2006)

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See detailNutritional markers course after oral supplementation with different forms of iodine in Holstein non-lactating cows
Guyot, Hugues ULg; VanParijs, Sandrine; Uyttenhoef, Aude et al

Poster (2009)

Iodine (I) deficiency is commonly reported in cattle around the world and is often associated with clinical or sub-clinical diseases. As most of clinical signs are not pathognomonic, diagnosis has to be ... [more ▼]

Iodine (I) deficiency is commonly reported in cattle around the world and is often associated with clinical or sub-clinical diseases. As most of clinical signs are not pathognomonic, diagnosis has to be confirmed by biochemical analyses such as plasmatic inorganic iodine (PII) or urinary I. Different oral mineral forms of I are available in Europe for cattle. The aim of the study was to compare the kinetic of I in blood and urine in non-lactating cows, following oral administration of different forms of I. Five groups of 6 non-lactating cows (aged 6 ± 2 years, weight 604 ± 89 kg), receiving the same ration (11 kg dry matter) and housed in the same conditions (tied-stall and straw) underwent a double-blinded trial during 2 months. Excepting in Group A (Control), all cows received a daily oral supplementation of I equal to 5 ppm, in the form of Ca(IO3)2 (Group B), KI (Group C), organic form of I 1 (Group D) and organic form of I 2 (Group E). Formulas of the organic forms of I are not public and coverable by patent. Supplementation was stopped at T45. Blood and urine samples were taken at T0, T15, T30 and T60. Thyroxine (T4) was measured at T0, T30 and T60 while PII and urinary I were measured at the 4 times of the trial. Student-t test and multiple comparisons of means (mix crossed model) were used to compare I and T4 concentrations between groups and times. All characteristics about the cows and I levels in blood or urine were not significantly different at T0 (p>0.1). There was no significant difference (p>0.1) between groups B, C, D, E at the different times of the trial. PII and urinary I in Group A were significantly lower than in other groups (p<0.01) at T15 and T30. Highest concentrations of I (PII up to 242 ± 30 µg/L and urinary I up to 2326 ± 439 µg/L) were reached at T15 for groups B, D and E. At T60, PII (19 ± 4 µg/L) and urinary I (110 ± 29 µg/L) of all groups reached the basal level. A good correlation was found between PII and urinary I (r² = 0.77). No significant differences were found about T4 (67 ± 10 nmol/L) in all groups and times (p>0.1). PII and urinary I are good markers to assess I nutritional status. No difference was found between either inorganic or organic forms of I, nor between them. Concerning the mineral forms of I, Ca(IO3)2 might be preferably used because of its higher stability in the mineral complexes. [less ▲]

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