The Pulse Innovation Platform of the McGill Centre for the Convergence of Health and Economics (MCCHE) brings new methods of food production and marketing to India.
Gene and environment interaction: Is the differential susceptibility hypothesis relevant for obesity?
Authors: Mollea, R.D., Fatemia, H., Dagherb, A., Levitanc, R.D., Silveirad, P.P., Dubé, L.
Publication: Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews
Publications: MIS Quarterly: Management Information Systems
Fostering reflective trust between mothers and community health nurses to improve the effectiveness of health and nutrition efforts: An ethnographic study in Ghana, West Africa
Authors: Ackatia-Armah, N.M., Addy, N.A., Ghosh, S., Dubé, L.
Publication: Social Science and Medicine
Reciprocal markov modeling of feedback mechanisms between emotion and dietary choice using experience-sampling data
Authors: Lu, J., Pan, J., Zhang, Q., Dubé, L., Ip, E.H.
Publication: Multivariate Behavioral Research
Authors: Moore, S., Buckeridge, D.L., Dubé, L.
Publication: International Journal of Epidemiology
To discover new ways of promoting pulses like lentils and peas to tackle obesity and undernutrition, the Desautels Faculty of Management at McGill University has launched a platform that enables companies and institutes to work together towards improving the nutrition of food products.
The Global Pulse Innovation Platform (PIP) aims to boost consumption of protein-rich pulses, a sustainable food product that helps prevent and manage chronic diseases such as diabetes.
Authors: Vainik, U., Dubé, L., Lu, J., Fellows, L.K.
Publication: PLoS ONE
The same gene variant may lead girls to make healthy or unhealthy food choices- depending on their early socio-economic environment
If you're fat, can you blame it on your genes? The answer is a qualified yes. Maybe. Under certain circumstances. Researchers are moving towards a better understanding of some of the roots of obesity.
Researchers are moving towards a better understanding of some of the roots of obesity, as a gene variant may lead girls to make healthy or unhealthy food choices -- depending on their early socioeconomic environment.