Frank Thielecke

Chris J. Seal3
Mandy Claessens3
Béatrice Reye3
Anthony Kafatos3
Denes Molnar3
3Chris J. Seal
3Mandy Claessens
3Béatrice Reye
3Anthony Kafatos
3Denes Molnar
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Although the term "whole grain" is well defined, there has been no universal standard of what constitutes a "whole-grain food," creating challenges for researchers, the food industry, regulatory authorities, and consumers around the world. As part of the 2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans, the U.S. Dietary Guidelines Technical Advisory Committee issued a(More)
Increased whole grain intake has been shown to reduce the risk of many non-communicable diseases. Countries including the USA, Canada, Denmark and Australia have specific dietary guidelines on whole grain intake but others, including the UK, do not. Data from 1986/87 and 2000/01 have shown that whole grain intake is low and declining in British adults. The(More)
Epidemiological evidence suggests an inverse association between whole grain consumption and the risk of non-communicable diseases, such as CVD, type 2 diabetes, obesity and some cancers. A recent analysis of the National Diet and Nutrition Survey rolling programme (NDNS-RP) has shown lower intake of whole grain in the UK. It is important to understand(More)
  • Nathalie Michels, Stefaan De Henauw, Christina Breidenassel, Laura Censi, Magdalena Cuenca-Garcí, Marcela Gonzalez-Gross +15 others
  • 2015
PURPOSE This study aims to analyse the association of European adolescents' ready-to-eat-cereal (RTEC) consumption frequency with their dietary intake by applying the concept of diet quality index and nutritional status. METHODS From the multi-centre European HELENA study, relevant data were available in 1,215 adolescents (12.5-17.5 years). RTEC(More)
  • Norimah AK, H. C. Koo, Hamid Jan JM, Mohd Nasir MT, S. Y. Tan, Mahendran Appukutty +7 others
  • 2015
BACKGROUND Diets rich in whole grain are associated with several health benefits. Little is known however, about whole grain consumption patterns in Malaysia. The aim of this study was to assess whole grain intakes and dietary source in Malaysian children and adolescents. METHODS This analysis is from the MyBreakfast study, a national cross sectional(More)
Public health bodies in many countries are attempting to increase population-wide habitual consumption of whole grains. Limited data on dietary habits exist in Singaporean children. The present study therefore aimed to assess whole grain consumption patterns in Singaporean children and compare these with dietary intake, physical activity and health(More)
  • Nathalie Michels, Stefaan De Henauw, Laurent Beghin, Magdalena Cuenca-García, Marcela Gonzalez-Gross, Lena Hallstrom +12 others
  • 2016
PURPOSE Breakfast consumption has been recommended as part of a healthy diet. Recently, ready-to-eat cereals (RTEC) became more popular as a breakfast item. Our aim was to analyse the dietary characteristics of an RTEC breakfast in European adolescents and to compare them with other breakfast options. METHODS From the European multi-centre HELENA study,(More)
  • Norimah AK, H. C. Koo, Hamid Jan JM, Mohd Nasir MT, S. Y. Tan, Mahenderan Appukutty +6 others
  • 2015
There are errors in the Funding section. The correct funding information is as follows: The Nutrition Society of Malaysia received an unrestricted research grant from Cereal Partners Worldwide, Switzerland and Nestleé R&D Center, Singapore. This financial support was provided in the form of salaries for research assistants but the funders did not have any(More)
  • Nathalie Michels, Stefaan De Henauw, Christina Breidenassel, Laura Censi, Magdalena Cuenca-García, Marcela Gonzalez-Gross +15 others
  • 2015
Unfortunately, one of the authors' names has been misspelled in the original publication of the article. The correct name should read Magdalena Cuenca-García.
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