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dc.creatorMena Nannig, Patricia
dc.creatorPeirano, Patricio
dc.creatorUauy Dagach-Imbarack, Ricardo Elias
dc.date.accessioned2016-12-27T21:48:46Z
dc.date.available2016-12-27T21:48:46Z
dc.date.issued2001
dc.identifier.isbn978-1-60327-542-2
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10533/165030
dc.description.abstractMultiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studie over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).Multiple studies over the past four decades have addressed the evaluation of effects of early human malnutrition on central nervous system (CNS) development in experimental animals and man From the results of these studies, one can conclude that a reduction in energy and/or essential nutrient supply during the first stages of life have profound effects on somatic growth and organ structural and functional development, especially for the brain. Malnutrition impairs brain development, reducing cell replication cycles and dendritic connections. Different regions of the brain are impacted in specific ways; cell number as measured by DNA content is especially affected by intrauterine malnutrition and early postnatal malnutrition; synaptic connectivity is particularly affected if malnutrition occurs after birth, but before the third year of life (1). Beyond the “brain’s growth spurt,” alterations in dietary precursors may determine in part neurotransmitter levels (serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, acetylcholine) in specific brain regions, essential and nonessential lipid supply may affect the structural composition of the brain and of myelin sheaths(2).
dc.language.isoeng
dc.relationinstname: Conicyt
dc.relationreponame: Repositorio Digital RI2.0
dc.relationinstname: Conicyt
dc.relationreponame: Repositorio Digital RI 2.0
dc.titleDIETARY POLYUNSATURATED FATTY ACIDS FOR OPTIMAL NEURODEVELOPMENT
dc.typeCapitulo de libro
dc.bibliographicCitation.stpage415
dc.bibliographicCitation.endpage431
dc.identifier.folio1990078
dc.description.conicytprogramFONDECYT
dc.description.edition4
dc.relation.projectidinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/Fondecyt/1990078
dc.relation.setinfo:eu-repo/semantics/dataset/hdl.handle.net/10533/93479
dc.rights.driverinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
dc.type.driverinfo:eu-repo/semantics/bookPart
dc.description.shortconicytprogramFONDECYT
dc.title.libroPREVENTIVE NUTRITION: THE COMPREHENSIVE GUIDE FOR HEALTH PROFESSIONALS
dc.creator.libroBendich, Adrianne
dc.creator.libroDeckelbaum, Richard J.
dc.description.libropages865
dc.publisher.editorialHUMANA PRESS


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