Centre for Nutrition

News archive for Centre for Nutrition

As consumers we are often encouraged to limit our intake of red meat and dairy, for the benefit to both our health and to the environment. But what happens if we drop meat when we get older?
This week, more than 70 PhD students from all over the world assemble in Bergen for the annual Bergen Summer Research Schools—for the first time since the pandemic.
Professor and leader of the Centre for Nutrition, Gülen Arslan Lied, have contributed in an article at forskning.no about at study of intestinal flora and Covid-19.
The Leader of the Centre for Nutrition, Gülen Arslan Lied, is awarded The Crown Prince Haakon Research Award for Asthma and Allergy 2020.
February 13-14, the second Mohn Nutrition Research Lab seminar was held.
PhD-candidates and researchers from the Centre for Nutrition participated at the 13th edition of the European Nutrition Conference in Dublin from 15-18th October 2019.
The PhD-candidates Vegard Lysne and Anthea Van Parys, from the Centre for Nutrition, participated at the Homocysteine conference in Virgili, Spain.
This years' KEFF conference was held in Bergen on the 18th and 19th of March and was a great success with over 220 participants.
– When a product is labeled with a keyhole, it does not mean that the product is healty, but that it is healthier than similar products, says nutrition experts Cathrine Horn and Vegard Lysne.
- Two of these are as unhealthy as candy.
Placing stools from healthy people in the stomach improved both the symptoms and bacterial flora in the intestines of persons with a variety of irritable bowel syndrome.
Four PhD-candidates from the Centre for Nutrition participated at the RStudio conference in Austin last week.
But elderly people can also eat more fish.
Centre for Nutrition participated at the Scandinavian Association of Neurogastroenterology and Motility (SAIGM) Meeting in Copenhagen.
Jutta Dierkes discussed dietary supplements and vitamins with Trond-Viggo Torgersen in his series about The body for adults at Litteraturhuset on November 13th.
Nobody knows the effect of micro plastics on our body. Now, Norwegian researchers have joined the hunt for answers.
Overweight rats fed on proteins from cod had better kidney function than overweight rats on a diet based on milk proteins, shows research by Oddrun Gudbransen at the Department of Clinical Medicine (K1).
The Centre for Nutrition took part in the Pink ribbon run for the first time.