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Eileen R. Gibney
University College Dublin
EndocrinologyPopulationDiabetes mellitusMedicineBiology
205Publications
27H-index
2,798Citations
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Publications 209
Newest
#1Kate Ainscough (UCD: University College Dublin)H-Index: 2
#2Maria A. Kennelly (UCD: University College Dublin)H-Index: 5
Last. Fionnuala M. McAuliffe (UCD: University College Dublin)H-Index: 39
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Background Nutrient intakes are known to be poorer among pregnant women with raised body mass index (BMI) than those with a healthy BMI. While meal patterns have the potential to influence obstetric, metabolic and anthropometric measures for mother and infant, limited data exists regarding meal patterns among pregnant women with raised BMI.
1 CitationsSource
Little is known about who would benefit from internet-based personalised nutrition (PN) interventions. This study aimed to evaluate the characteristics of participants who achieved greatest improvements (i.e. benefit) in diet, adiposity and biomarkers following an internet-based PN intervention. Adults (n=1607) from seven European countries were recruited into a 6-month, randomized controlled trial (Food4Me) and randomized to receive conventional dietary advice (control) or PN advice. Informatio...
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#1Patricia Domínguez Castro (UCD: University College Dublin)
#2C. Reynolds (UCD: University College Dublin)
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Summary Background & aims Malnutrition or undernutrition, arising from a deficiency of energy and protein intake, occurs commonly among community-dwelling individuals in developed countries. Once identified, malnutrition can be effectively treated in the majority of cases with dietary advice and the prescription of oral nutritional supplements (ONS) for patients who can eat and drink orally. However, previous research has reported inadequate screening and treatment of malnutrition in the communi...
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#1Christine MorandH-Index: 47
#2Baukje de RoosH-Index: 22
Last. Francisco A. Tomás-Barberán (CSIC: Spanish National Research Council)H-Index: 89
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Food phytochemicals are increasingly considered to play a key role in the cardiometabolic health effects of plant foods. However, the heterogeneity in responsiveness to their intake frequently observed in clinical trials can hinder the beneficial effects of these compounds in specific subpopulations. A range of factors, including genetic background, gut microbiota, age, sex and health status, could be involved in these interindividual variations; however, the current knowledge is limited and fra...
2 CitationsSource
#1Baukje de Roos (Aberd.: University of Aberdeen)H-Index: 22
#2Anna Marja Aura (VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland)H-Index: 4
Last. Christine MorandH-Index: 47
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Background A healthy diet and optimal lifestyle choices are amongst the most important actions for the prevention of cardiometabolic diseases. Despite this, it appears difficult to convince consumers to select more nutritious foods. Furthermore, the development and production of healthier foods do not always lead to economic profits for the agro-food sector. Most dietary recommendations for the general population represent a “one-size-fits-all approach” which does not necessarily ensure that eve...
2 CitationsSource
#1Christie Walker (ETH Zurich)H-Index: 2
#2Eileen R. Gibney (UCD: University College Dublin)H-Index: 27
Last. Stefanie Hellweg (ETH Zurich)H-Index: 47
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Abstract Dietary choices affect personal health and environmental impacts, but little is known about the relation between these outcomes. Here we examine the intake-related health impacts and the food-production related impacts to ecosystems and human health by applying life cycle impact assessment methods to habitual diet data of 1457 European adults. We measured food production impacts for each individual in terms of Disability Adjusted Life Years (DALYs) as calculated by the Recipe 2016 life ...
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1 CitationsSource
#1Eileen R. Gibney (UCD: University College Dublin)H-Index: 27
#2Dragan Milenkovic (INRA: Institut national de la recherche agronomique)H-Index: 21
Last. Ana Rodriguez-Mateos ('KCL': King's College London)H-Index: 25
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Purpose Evidence exists regarding the beneficial effects of diets rich in plant-based foods regarding the prevention of cardiometabolic diseases. These plant-based foods are an exclusive and abundant source of a variety of biologically active phytochemicals, including polyphenols, carotenoids, glucosinolates and phytosterols, with known health-promoting effects through a wide range of biological activities, such as improvements in endothelial function, platelet function, blood pressure, blood li...
4 CitationsSource
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#1Daniela Martini (University of Parma)H-Index: 12
#2Laura Chiavaroli (U of T: University of Toronto)H-Index: 21
Last. Pedro Mena (University of Parma)H-Index: 26
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Plant-based diets rich in bioactive compounds such as polyphenols have been shown to positively modulate the risk of cardiometabolic (CM) diseases. The inter-individual variability in the response to these bioactives may affect the findings. This systematic review aimed to summarize findings from existing randomized clinical trials (RCTs) evaluating the effect of hydroxycinnamic acids (HCAs) on markers of CM health in humans. Literature searches were performed in PubMed and the Web of Science. R...
1 CitationsSource
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