- S.R. Daniels (1)
- Jennifer Dodge (1)
- Birgitta Duim (1)
- R.H. Eckel (1)
- M. Engler (1)
- G. Goodman (1)
- J.B. Greig (1)
- S.M. Grundy (1)
- J. Harly (1)
- Richard Holtzman (1)
- B.V. Howard (1)
- Merlijn Hulst van (1)
- R.M. Krauss (1)
- P. Kris-Etherton (1)
- A.H. Lichtenstein (1)
- Franciska M. Schets (1)
- Joel Mossong (1)
- Lapo Mughini-Gras (1)
- Wilfrid Pelt Van (1)
- Christian Penny (1)
- H.M. Penny (1)
- J.K. Piotrouski (1)
- Catherine Ragimbeau (1)
- F. Sacks (1)
- E. Somers (1)
- S. St. Jeor (1)
- M. Stampfer (1)
- N.M. Teeuwen (1)
- R. Waller (1)
- M. Wasserman (1)
- D. Yanow (1)
- P.L. Zock (1)
Quantifying potential sources of surface water contamination with Campylobacter jejuni and Campylobacter coli
Mughini-Gras, Lapo ; Penny, Christian ; Ragimbeau, Catherine ; Schets, Franciska M. ; Blaak, Hetty ; Duim, Birgitta ; Wagenaar, Jaap A. ; Boer, Albert de; Cauchie, Henry-Michel ; Mossong, Joel ; Pelt, Wilfrid Van - \ 2016
Water Research 101 (2016). - ISSN 0043-1354 - p. 36 - 45.
campylobacter - surface water - water quality - pollution - water pollution - microbiology - wild birds - poultry - campylobacter jejuni - campylobacter coli - netherlands - luxembourg - oppervlaktewater - waterkwaliteit - verontreiniging - waterverontreiniging - microbiologie - wilde vogels - pluimvee - nederland - luxemburg
Campylobacter is the most common causative agent of human bacterial gastroenteritis and is frequently found in surface water, where it indicates recent contamination with animal faeces, sewage effluent, and agricultural run-off. The contribution of different animal reservoirs to surface water contamination with Campylobacter is largely unknown. In the Netherlands, the massive poultry culling to control the 2003 avian influenza epidemic coincided with a 44–50% reduction in human campylobacteriosis cases in the culling areas, suggesting substantial environment-mediated spread of poultry-borne Campylobacter. We inferred the origin of surface water Campylobacter jejuni and Campylobacter coli strains in Luxembourg and the Netherlands, as defined by multilocus sequence typing, by comparison to strains from poultry, pigs, ruminants, and wild birds, using the asymmetric island model for source attribution. Most Luxembourgish water strains were attributed to wild birds (61.0%), followed by poultry (18.8%), ruminants (15.9%), and pigs (4.3%); whereas the Dutch water strains were mainly attributed to poultry (51.7%), wild birds (37.3%), ruminants (9.8%), and pigs (1.2%). Attributions varied over seasons and surface water types, and geographical variation in the relative contribution of poultry correlated with the magnitude of poultry production at either the national or provincial level, suggesting that environmental dissemination of Campylobacter from poultry farms and slaughterhouses can be substantial in poultry-rich regions.
What does it mean to teach ‘interpretively’?
Dodge, Jennifer ; Holtzman, Richard ; Hulst, Merlijn van; Yanow, D. - \ 2016
Learning and Teaching 9 (2016)1. - ISSN 1755-2273 - p. 73 - 84.
The ‘interpretive turn’ has gained traction as a research approach in recent decades in the empirical social sciences. While the contributions of interpretive research and interpretive research methods are clear, we wonder: Does an interpretive perspective lend itself to – or even demand – a particular style of teaching? This question was at the heart of a roundtable discussion we organised at the 2014 Interpretive Policy Analysis (IPA) International Conference. This essay reports on the contours of the discussion, with a focus on our reflections upon what it might mean to teach ‘interpretively’. Prior to outlining these, we introduce the defining characteristics of an interpretive perspective and describe our respective experiences and interests in this conversation. In the hope that this essay might constitute the beginning of a wider conversation, we close it with an invitation for others to respond.
Volume: 9 Issue: 1
Penny Welch and Susan Wright
Alienating students: Marxist theory in action
Megan Thiele, Yung-Yi Diana Pan and Devin Molina
Naïve scientists and conflict analysis: learning through case studies
R. Williams Ayres
Assessment rubrics: thinking inside the boxes
What does it mean to teach ‘interpretively’?
Jennifer Dodge, Richard Holtzman, Merlijn van Hulst and Dvora Yanow
Making the best of an inappropriate textbook: using an ‘international edition’ to teach critical thinking and intercultural understanding
Kristina C. Marcellus
From steward to leader: a decade of shifting roles for the PhD student
|A penny for the poor. The widespread practice of monetary charitable donations in Delft and Zwolle, 17th-18th century
Teeuwen, N.M. - \ 2014
Tijdschrift voor Sociale en Economische Geschiedenis = The Low Countries Journal of Social and Economic History 11 (2014)3. - ISSN 1572-1701 - p. 15 - 38.
Research on the level of monetization of early modern societies has often emphasized the lack of a coherent coin policy, and defective coin circulation. In this article, using a thus far unexplored source, namely account books of poor relief institutions in which collection revenues have been specified per type of donated coin, it is argued that in the urban areas of the Dutch Republic money was in fact widely available. Not only were, in principle, all households, from rich to poor, expected to donate to charitable causes, the account books suggest that indeed a majority of the population contributed to collections on a frequent basis. This indicates that the Dutch Republic was a highly monetized society, in which also poorer households had no problem to find coins
AHA scientific statement: Summary of the scientific conference on dietary fatty acids and cardiovascular health
Kris-Etherton, P. ; Daniels, S.R. ; Eckel, R.H. ; Engler, M. ; Howard, B.V. ; Krauss, R.M. ; Lichtenstein, A.H. ; Sacks, F. ; St. Jeor, S. ; Stampfer, M. ; Grundy, S.M. ; Zock, P.L. - \ 2001
The Journal of Nutrition 131 (2001). - ISSN 0022-3166 - p. 1322 - 1326.
Conference Planning and Writing Committee:Penny Kris-Etherton, PhD, Stephen R. Daniels, MD, PhD, Robert H. Eckel, MD, Marguerite Engler, PhD, RN, Barbara V. Howard, PhD, Ronald M. Krauss, MD, Alice H. Lichtenstein, DSc, Frank Sacks, MD, Sachiko St. Jeor, PhD, Meir Stampfer, MD, DrPH, For the American Heart Association Nutrition Committee Speakers and Discussants:, Robert H. Eckel, MD, Scott M. Grundy, MD, PhD, Lawrence J. Appel, MD, MPH, Tim Byers, MD, Hannia Campos, PhD, Greg Cooney, PhD, Margo A. Denke, MD, Barbara V. Howard, PhD, Eileen Kennedy, DSc, Ronald M. Krauss, MD, Penny Kris-Etherton, PhD, Alice H. Lichtenstein, DSc, Peter Marckmann, MD, DSc, Thomas A. Pearson, MD, PhD, Gabriele Riccardi, MD, Lawrence L. Rudel, PhD, Mike Rudrum, PhD, Frank Sacks, MD, Daniel T. Stein, MD, Russell P. Tracy, PhD, Virginia Ursin, PhD, Robert A. Vogel, MD, Peter L. Zock, PhD, AHA Members:, Terry L. Bazzarre, PhD and Julie Clark, AHA Staff
|Report of the meeting of a government expert group on health-related monitoring
Biersteker, K. ; Goodman, G. ; Greig, J.B. ; Harly, J. ; Penny, H.M. ; Piotrouski, J.K. ; Somers, E. ; Waller, R. ; Wasserman, M. - \ 1977