Nutrition Publication

NNIW62 - Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children

Editor(s): D.M. Bier, J.B. German, B. Lönnerdal. vol. 62

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

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Subject Index

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Concluding Remarks

Author(s): D.M. Bier, J.B. German, B. Lönnerdal

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Do We Need Personalized Recommendations for Infants at Risk of Developing Disease?

Author(s): O. Hernell, C. West

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Opportunities for Improving the Health and Nutrition of the Human Infant by Probiotics

Author(s): S. Salminen, E. Isolauri

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Human Milk Oligosaccharides: Evolution, Structures and Bioselectivity as Substrates for Intestinal Bacteria

Author(s): J.B. German, S.L. Freeman, C.B. Lebrilla, D.A. Mills

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Personalizing Nutrient Intakes of Formula-Fed Infants: Breast Milk as a Model

Author(s): B. Lönnerdal

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Personalized Care of Pediatric Cancer Patients

Author(s): K. Rabin, T-K. Man, C.C. Lau

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Interaction of Early Infant Feeding, Heredity and Other Environmental Factors as Determinants in the Development of Allergy and Sensitization

Author(s): E. Savilahti

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Individual Epigenetic Variation: When, Why, and So What?

Author(s): M.V. Gomes, R.A. Waterland

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Gut Decontamination with Norfloxacin and Ampicillin Enhances Insulin Sensitivity in Mice

Author(s): C.J. Chou, M. Membrez, F. Blancher

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Intestinal Immune Health

Author(s): M.E. Conroy, W.A. Walker

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

The Phenotype of Human Obesity:The Scope of the Problem

Author(s): D.M. Bier

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Newborn Screening of Metabolic Disorders: Recent Progress and Future Developments

Author(s): P. Rinaldo, J.S. Lim, S. Tortorelli, D. Gavrilov, D. Matern

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Metabolic Profiling

Author(s): G.T. Berry

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Discussion on ‘(Molecular) Imaging: Developments Enabling Evidence-Based Medicine

Author(s): H. Hofstraat

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Genetically Determined Variation in Polyunsaturated Fatty Acid Metabolism May Result in Different Dietary Requirements

Author(s): B. Koletzko, H. Demmelmair, L. Schaeffer, T. Illig, J. Heinrich

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Factors Influencing the Establishment of the Intestinal Microbiota in Infancy

Author(s): I. Adlerberth

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Developmental Perspectives on Individual Variation:Implications for Understanding Nutritional Needs

Author(s): P.D. Gluckman, A.S. Beedle, M.A. Hanson, E.P. Yap

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Contributors

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.

Foreword

Author(s): F. Haschke, P. Klassen,

With the completion of the human genome sequence just a few years ago, it is most interesting to note that 99.9% of the genetic information is similar in all humans; it is the remaining 0.1% that varies and which makes each of us individual. Epigenetic studies have demonstrated that variation in nutrient requirements depends upon individual variations in genes which can affect nutrient metabolism. It was in this context, that the 62nd Nestlé Nutrition Workshop was dedicated to ‘Personalized Nutrition for the Diverse Needs of Infants and Children’ and took place in Helsinki, Finland, on September 2--6, 2007.