Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

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Roadmap RI Consumer Data Platform : deliverable D11.4
Koroušić Seljak, B. ; Korošec, P. ; Eftimov, T. ; Carr, Indira ; Cueva, Javier de la; Finglas, Paul ; Roe, Mark ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't; Alphen, Fred van - \ 2018
EU - 37 p.
Scientific manuscript on overall case study outcomes and future framework : deliverable D9.3
Roe, Mark ; Berry, Rachel ; Koroušić Seljak, Barbara ; Eftimov, Tome ; Bucher, Tamara ; Nazare, Julie-Anne ; Laville, Martine ; Mantur-Vierendeel, Angelika ; Ginchev, Todor ; Costa-Requena, Jose ; Hieke, Sophie ; Freisling, Heinz ; Finglas, Paul ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2018
EU - 38 p.
Report from third Stakeholder workshop : deliverable D3.5
Astley, Siân ; Finglas, Paul ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2018
EU - 87 p.
Report on the synthesis of the findings for WP8-10 : deliverable D4.3
Hodgkins, Charo ; Timotijevic, Lada ; Finglas, Paul ; Hieke, Sophie ; Mikkelsen, Bent Egberg ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2018
EU - 19 p.
Position and final paper of RICHFIELDS : deliverable D1.2
Bogaardt, M.J. ; Copani, Giacomo ; Cueva, Javier de la; Finglas, Paul ; Geelen, M.M.E.E. ; Hodgkins, Charo ; Korousic, Barbara ; Mikkelsen, Bent ; Poppe, K.J. ; Pour Abdollahian, Golboo ; Puttelaar, J. van den; Raats, Monique ; Selnes, T. ; Timotijevic, Lada ; Veen, H.B. van der; Veer, P. van 't; Zimmermann, K.L. - \ 2018
EU - 49 p.
Report from the RICHFIELDS final event 18.09.2018 : deliverable D3.2
Astley, Siân ; Finglas, Paul ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2018
EU - 97 p.
European food, nutrition and health research infrastructure
Veer, P. van 't; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Finglas, Paul ; Poppe, K.J. ; Auria, Sabato D'; Perozzi, Giuditta - \ 2018
- 8 p.
Designing a research infrastructure on dietary intake and its determinants
Bogaardt, M.J. ; Geelen, A. ; Zimmermann, K. ; Finglas, P. ; Raats, M.M. ; Mikkelsen, B.E. ; Poppe, K.J. ; van't Veer, P. - \ 2018
Nutrition Bulletin 43 (2018)3. - ISSN 1471-9827 - p. 301 - 309.
big data - consumers - diet - food - public health - research infrastructure

Research on dietary intake and its determinants is crucial for an adequate response to the current epidemic of diet-related non-communicable chronic diseases. In order to respond to this challenge, the RICHFIELDS project was tasked with designing a research infrastructure (RI) that connects data on dietary intake of consumers in Europe, and its determinants, collected using apps and wearable sensors, from behavioural laboratories and experimental facilities and from other RIs. The main output of the project, an RI design, describes interfaces (portals) to collect data, a meta-database and a data-model to enable data linkage and sharing. The RICHFIELDS project comprises three phases, each consisting of three work packages, and an overarching methodological support work package. Phase 1 focused on data generated by consumers (e.g. collected by apps and sensors) relating to the purchase, preparation and consumption of food. Phase 2 focused on data generated by organisations such as businesses (e.g. retail data), government (e.g. procurement data) and experimental research facilities (e.g. virtual supermarkets). Phases 1 and 2 provided Phase 3 with insights on data types and design requirements, including the business models, data integration and management systems and governance and ethics. The final design will be used in the coming years to build an RI for the scientific research community, policy makers and businesses in Europe. The RI will boost interdisciplinary multi-stakeholder research through harmonisation and integration of data on food behaviour.

Advancing food, nutrition, and health research in Europe by connecting and building research infrastructures in a DISH-RI : Results of the EuroDISH project
Snoek, Harriëtte M. ; Eijssen, Lars M.T. ; Geurts, Marjolein ; Vors, Cecile ; Brown, Kerry A. ; Bogaardt, Marc Jeroen ; Dhonukshe-Rutten, Rosalie A.M. ; Evelo, Chris T. ; Fezeu, Leopold K. ; Finglas, Paul M. ; Laville, Martine ; Ocké, Marga ; Perozzi, Giuditta ; Poppe, Krijn ; Slimani, Nadia ; Tetens, Inge ; Timotijevic, Lada ; Zimmermann, Karin ; ’t Veer, Pieter van - \ 2018
Trends in Food Science and Technology 73 (2018). - ISSN 0924-2244 - p. 58 - 66.
Governance - Nutrition - Policy - Public health - Research infrastructures - Roadmap
Background: Research infrastructures (RIs) are essential to advance research on the relationship between food, nutrition, and health. RIs will facilitate innovation and allow insights at the systems level which are required to design (public health) strategies that will address societal challenges more effectively. Approach: In the EuroDISH project we mapped existing RIs in the food and health area in Europe, identified outstanding needs, and synthesised this into a conceptual design of a pan-European DISH-RI. The DISH model was used to describe and structure the research area: Determinants of food choice, Intake of foods and nutrients, Status and functional markers of nutritional health, and Health and disease risk. Key findings: The need to develop RIs in the food and health domain clearly emerged from the EuroDISH project. It showed the necessity for a unique interdisciplinary and multi-stakeholder RI that overarches the research domains. A DISH-RI should bring services to the research community that facilitate network and community building and provide access to standardised, interoperable, and innovative data and tools. It should fulfil the scientific needs to connect within and between research domains and make use of current initiatives. Added value can also be created by providing services to policy makers and industry, unlocking data and enabling valorisation of research insights in practice through public-private partnerships. The governance of these services (e.g. ownership) and the centralised and distributed activities of the RI itself (e.g. flexibility, innovation) needs to be organised and aligned with the different interests of public and private partners.
Integrated report of WP10 activities for Synthesis Report of Task 4.2 - Communicative exchange with consortium and stakeholders : deliverable D10.4
Hieke, Sophie ; Bucher, Tamara ; Mikkelsen, Bent E. ; Finglas, Paul ; Puttelaar, J. van den; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Poppe, K.J. - \ 2017
EU - 17 p.
Position document ‘Laboratories and research facilities in the field of food and health consumer behaviour and lifestyle’ : deliverable D10.1
Hieke, Sophie ; Bucher, Tamara ; Mikkelsen, Bent E. ; Finglas, Paul ; Puttelaar, J. van den; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2017
EU - 33 p.
Report from first Stakeholder workshop : deliverable D3.3
Brown, Kerry A. ; Timotijevic, Lada ; Astley, Siân ; Finglas, Paul ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2017
EU - 94 p.
Report from second Stakeholder workshop : deliverable D3.4
Hodgkins, Charo ; Timotijevic, Lada ; Finglas, Paul ; Astley, Siân ; Veer, P. van 't - \ 2017
EU - 87 p.
Concepts and procedures for mapping food and health research infrastructure : New insights from the EuroDISH project
Brown, Kerry A. ; Timotijević, Lada ; Geurts, Marjolein ; Arentoft, Johanne L. ; Dhonukshe-Rutten, Rosalie A.M. ; Fezeu, Léopold ; Finglas, Paul ; Laville, Martine ; Perozzi, Giuditta ; Ocké, Marga ; Poppe, Krijn ; Snoek, Harriette M. ; Veer, Pieter van 't; Zimmermann, Karin L. - \ 2017
Trends in Food Science and Technology 63 (2017). - ISSN 0924-2244 - p. 113 - 131.
Determinants of dietary intake - EuroDISH - Europe - Food and health - Research infrastructure

Background: Recent initiatives in Europe have encouraged the formalisation of research infrastructure to unify fragmented facilities, resources and services; and to facilitate world-class research of complex public health challenges, such as those related to non-communicable disease. How this can be achieved in the area of food and health has, to date, been unclear. Scope and approach: This commentary paper presents examples of the types of food and health research facilities, resources and services available in Europe. Insights are provided on the challenge of identifying and classifying research infrastructure. In addition, suggestions are made for the future direction of food and health research infrastructure in Europe. These views are informed by the EuroDISH project, which mapped research infrastructure in four areas of food and health research: Determinants of dietary behaviour; Intake of foods/nutrients; Status and functional markers of nutritional health; Health and disease risk of foods/nutrients. Key findings and conclusion: There is no objective measure to identify or classify research infrastructure. It is therefore, difficult to operationalise this term. EuroDISH demonstrated specific challenges with identifying the degree an organisation, project, network or national infrastructure could be considered a research infrastructure; and establishing the boundary of a research infrastructure (integral hard or soft facilities/resources/services). Nevertheless, there are opportunities to create dedicated food and health research infrastructures in Europe. These would need to be flexible and adaptable to keep pace with an ever-changing research environment and bring together the multi-disciplinary needs of the food and health research community.

Vision document ‘Out of home consumption data and information for the RI Consumer Data Platform’ : deliverable D10.3
Bucher, Tamara ; Mikkelsen, Bent Egberg ; Ofei, Kwabena Titi ; Hieke, Sophie ; Zimmermann, K.L. ; Finglas, Paul - \ 2016
EU - 3 p.
Linked Data Sharing to Foster Consumer Based Science Enabled by Richfields : A Research Infrastructure on Consumer Health and Food
Zimmermann, K.L. ; Verain, M.C.D. ; Bogaardt, M.J. ; Geelen, Anouk ; Finglas, Paul ; Raats, Monique ; Mikkelsen, B.E. ; Poppe, K.J. - \ 2016
In: Proceedings of Measuring Behavior 2016. - - 7 p.
Proteins: Chemistry, Characterization, and Quality
Sforza, S. ; Tedeschi, T. ; Wierenga, P.A. - \ 2016
In: Encyclopedia of Food and Health / Caballero, B., Finglas, P., Toldrá, F., Academic Press - ISBN 9780123849472 - p. 548 - 553.
Proteins are one of the major macronutrients in food, and several traditional food commodities are good sources of proteins (meat, egg, milk and dairy products, fish, and soya). Proteins are polymers made by 20 different amino acids. They might undergo desired or undesired chemical or enzymatic modifications during processing and storage of food. They have nutritional value, since they provide essential amino acids, but proteins and modified protein can also be used to provide structure to the food. Analytical methods for food proteins are devoted to determine total concentration, type, molecular structure, and functional properties.
Consumer Protection Legislation
Purnhagen, K. ; Meulen, B.M.J. van der - \ 2016
In: Encyclopedia of Food and Health / Caballero, B., Finglas, P., Toldrá, F., Academic Press - ISBN 9780123849472 - p. 296 - 300.
Towards the integration and development of a cross-European research network and infrastructure: the DEterminants of DIet and Physical ACtivity (DEDIPAC) Knowledge Hub
Lakerveld, J. ; Ploeg, H.P. van der; Kroeze, W. ; Ahrens, W. ; Allais, O. ; Andersen, L.F. ; Cardon, F. ; Capranica, L. ; Chastin, S. ; Donnelly, A. ; Ekelund, U. ; Finglas, P.M. ; Flechtner-Mors, M. ; Hebestreit, A. ; Hendriksen, I. ; Kubiak, T. ; Lanza, M. ; Loyen, A. ; MacDonncha, C. ; Mazzocchi, M. ; Monsivais, P. ; Murphy, M. ; Nöthlings, U. ; O’Gorman, D.J. ; Renner, B. ; Roos, G. ; Schuit, A.J. ; Schulze, M.B. ; Steinacker, J. ; Stronks, K. ; Volkert, D. ; Veer, P. van 't; Lien, N. ; Bourdeaudhuij, I. De; Brug, J. - \ 2014
International journal of behavioral nutrition and physical activity 11 (2014). - ISSN 1479-5868 - 10 p.
public-health - interventions - framework - obesity - science - design - food
To address major societal challenges and enhance cooperation in research across Europe, the European Commission has initiated and facilitated ‘joint programming’. Joint programming is a process by which Member States engage in defining, developing and implementing a common strategic research agenda, based on a shared vision of how to address major societal challenges that no Member State is capable of resolving independently. Setting up a Joint Programming Initiative (JPI) should also contribute to avoiding unnecessary overlap and repetition of research, and enable and enhance the development and use of standardised research methods, procedures and data management. The Determinants of Diet and Physical Activity (DEDIPAC) Knowledge Hub (KH) is the first act of the European JPI ‘A Healthy Diet for a Healthy Life’. The objective of DEDIPAC is to contribute to improving understanding of the determinants of dietary, physical activity and sedentary behaviours. DEDIPAC KH is a multi-disciplinary consortium of 46 consortia and organisations supported by joint programming grants from 12 countries across Europe. The work is divided into three thematic areas: (I) assessment and harmonisation of methods for future research, surveillance and monitoring, and for evaluation of interventions and policies; (II) determinants of dietary, physical activity and sedentary behaviours across the life course and in vulnerable groups; and (III) evaluation and benchmarking of public health and policy interventions aimed at improving dietary, physical activity and sedentary behaviours. In the first three years, DEDIPAC KH will organise, develop, share and harmonise expertise, methods, measures, data and other infrastructure. This should further European research and improve the broad multi-disciplinary approach needed to study the interactions between multilevel determinants in influencing dietary, physical activity and sedentary behaviours. Insights will be translated into more effective interventions and policies for the promotion of healthier behaviours and more effective monitoring and evaluation of the impacts of such interventions
EuroFIR eBASIS: application for health claims submissions and evaluations
Kiely, M. ; Black, L.J. ; Plumb, J. ; Kroon, P. ; Hollman, P.C.H. ; Larsen, J.C. ; Speijers, G. ; Kapsokefalou, M. ; Sheehan, D. ; Gry, J. ; Finglas, P.M. - \ 2010
European Journal of Clinical Nutrition 64 (2010). - ISSN 0954-3007 - p. S101 - S107.
polyphenols - disease - foods - risk
Background: The European Food Information Resource (EuroFIR) network has established the eBASIS (Bioactive Substances in Food Information System) online food composition and biological effects database for plant-derived bioactive compounds (phytochemicals). On the basis of submitted evidence, the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) expert panel on Dietetic Products, Nutrition and Allergies assesses whether claims made under articles 13.1, 13.5 or 14 of the Regulation (EC) 1924/2006, which governs the use of nutrition and health claims on foods, are scientifically justified. This report evaluates the eBASIS biological effects database in the preparation and evaluation of health claims dossiers. Methods: The eBASIS biological effects database is a compilation of expert-evaluated data extracted from the literature, prioritising human intervention studies to investigate health effects of phytochemicals. Currently included are >750 records from 445 studies providing data on 56 validated biomarkers, mainly relating to cardio-metabolic and bone health outcomes. The data cover 144 bioactive compounds from 17 compound classes. Using the EFSA Register of Questions and the database of general function health claims, we identified claims relating to phytochemicals made under articles 13.1, 13.5 and 14 and compared them with the eBASIS database to identify overlap between them. Results: The EFSA online health claims database contains 4240 submissions under article 13.1, of which 2157 pertain to plants or plant-based bioactive compounds; 496 of these relate to plants or bioactive compounds included in the eBASIS biological effects database. Out of the 18 current 13.5 ‘new function’ claims on EFSA's register of questions, 7 are for plants or plant-based bioactive compounds, of which 6 are included in eBASIS. Of the 222 defined article 14 claims, 21 pertain to plants or plant-based bioactive compounds, of which 19 are in eBASIS. Conclusions: There is extensive overlap between eBASIS and the submitted health claims that relate to plant-based bioactive compounds. EuroFIR eBASIS is a useful tool for regulators to independently check completeness of health claims applications relating to phytochemicals and is a potentially valuable resource to assist claimants in the compilation of dossiers on functional foods and health claims.
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