Annual Bibliography of Significant Advances in Dietary Supplement Research 2007
The Office of Dietary Supplements (ODS)
at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) announces the
release of the ninth issue of the Annual Bibliography of
Significant Advances in Dietary Supplement Research. The
papers selected for the 2007 Bibliography include research
supported by government, industry, and academic institutions,
as well as public-private partnerships. The research
covers a wide array of laboratory, human studies, and observational
studies in the following areas, as well as others:
and Cardiovascular Health
and Diabetes in At-Risk Children
and Cancer Risk
For each of the 25 papers selected, the Bibliography provides
the full reference citation, a description of the study’s
methods and findings, and discussion of possible implications
for future research
For this issue of the Annual Bibliography,
over 400 original scientific papers from 83 journals were
initially identified for consideration. Of these,
223 papers relevant to dietary supplements were sent to
54 external scientific experts in the fields of nutrition,
public health, medicine and pharmacognosy for evaluation.
In scoring the papers, the expert reviewers considered
each study’s design and statistical evaluation, public
health significance, and potential to advance the field. The
Bibliography contains the 25 top-scoring papers.
|Where and How:
Copies may be downloaded from the ODS Web
site at http://ods.od.nih.gov/Research/Annual_Bibliographies.aspx. Single
print copies may also be requested from ODS by phone (301-435-2920)
or e-mail (email@example.com). Print
copies will also be distributed at this month’s Supply
Side West convention in Las Vegas, Nevada, and the American
Dietetic Association’s Food and Nutrition Conference
and Expo in Chicago, Illinois.
The mission of the NIH Office of Dietary Supplements (ODS) is to strengthen knowledge and understanding of dietary supplements by evaluating scientific information, stimulating and supporting research, disseminating research results, and educating the public to foster an enhanced quality of life and health for the U.S. population. For additional information about ODS, visit ods.od.nih.gov.
The Office of the Director, the central office at NIH, is responsible for setting policy for NIH, which includes 27 Institutes and Centers. This involves planning, managing, and coordinating the programs and activities of all NIH components. The Office of the Director also includes program offices which are responsible for stimulating specific areas of research throughout NIH. Additional information is available at http://www.nih.gov/icd/od/.
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) — The Nation's
Medical Research Agency — includes 27 Institutes and
Centers and is a component of the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services. It is the primary federal agency for conducting
and supporting basic, clinical and translational medical research,
and it investigates the causes, treatments, and cures for both
common and rare diseases. For more information about NIH and
its programs, visit www.nih.gov.