Incon 2012 preliminary program - email

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  • 1. International Conference on Nutrigenomics - INCON 2012“Gene-Diet Interaction for Personalized Health and Disease Prevention"San José, Costa Rica. October, 1 fst to 4 th , 2012.Conference Center -Ramada Plaza Herradura HotelEl INCON cuenta con Traducción Simultánea PRELIMINARY PROGRAM * MONDAY , OCTOBER 1 fst, 2012.14:00 - 17:30 Registration Participants Registration. Counter - Conference Center.11:30 - 16:30 Pre-Conference Meeting (1) - Delegates Invited and Project Members of:. Micronutrient Genomics Project (MGP). Coordinator : Michael Fenech , CSIRO, Australia. Biomarkers of Nutrition for Development (BOND). Coordinator: Dan J. Raiten, NICHD Global Nutrition Program, United States of America). Microgennet. Coordinador: Chris Evelo, Maastricht University, The Netherlands. (1) Attendance by invitation only.17:30 - 18:15 Opening Ceremony Rebeca Vindas Smith - Conference General Coordinator. Instituto de Investigaciones en Salud, INISA, Universidad de Costa Rica (Institute for Health Research, University of Costa Rica). Lúcia Regina Ribeiro , Coordinator, Conference International Advisory Board. Red Latinoamericana de Nutrigenómica (Latin-American Network on Nutrigenomics; State University of São Paulo, Brazil). Henning Jensen Pennington, Rector, Universidad de Costa Rica (President, University of Costa Rica). Daisy Corrales Díaz , Ministra de Salud, República de Costa Rica (Minister of Health, Republic of Costa Rica).18:25- 19:25 Opening Plenary Lecture Lecture 01 Dr. Ben van Ommen, TNO (The Netherlands). "The nutritional systems biology solution in Type 2 Diabetes and Cardiovascular Desease prevention and therapy". Chair: Rebeca Vindas, INISA-Universidad de Costa Rica
  • 2. 19: 30 - 21:00 Opening Reception TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2 nd, 2012.07:30 - 12:00 Registration Registration. Counter - Conference Center.08:30 - 09:30 Symposium 01: Biomarkers of Nutrition for Development (BOND) Chair: Dan J. Raiten, NICHD Global Nutrition Program, Bethesda, USA. Co-Chair: Lynn Bailey, University of Georgia, USA. 1. BOND Project Overview. Dan J. Raiten, Director, NICHD Global Nutrition Program, Bethesda, USA. 2. Folate biomarkers. Lynn Bailey, Leader of BOND Folate expert Panel, University of Georgia, USA.09:30 - 09:50 Coffee Break and poster viewing09:55 - 10:55 Symposium 01: Continuation 3. Zinc biomarkers. Janet King, Leader of BOND Zinc expert panel, Children’s Hospital Oakland Research Institute, USA. 4. Iron biomarkers. Sean Lynch, Leader of BOND Iron expert panel, Eastern Virginia Medical School, USA. 10:55-11:10 Discussion Plenary Session: Oral Papers Presentations: TOPIC 1: N utrigenomics and11:15- 11:55 chronic diseases such as obesity, diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular disease, metabolic syndrome, and Alzheimer. 1.- Combined effect of genetic polymorphisms related to lipid metabolism and lifestyle on the risk factors for chronic diseases in adolescents . Emilia Alonso Balthazar, Fcfar Araraquara, Food and Nutrition Department, Universidad Estatal de Sao Paulo, Brazil. 2.- Role of Low Salt-based Personalized Nutrition in Moving “Gate” for Prevention of Cardiovascular Diseases Backward. Lin He , Shanghai Genome Pilot Institutes for Genomics and Human Health. Bio-X Institutes. Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China. (Acceptance to be confirmed) 11:55-12:05 Discussion
  • 3. 12:10 - 12:40 Plenary Lecture 02 Programa de tamizaje neonatal en Costa Rica (National Newborn Screening Program) y la dieta de niños con Fenilcetonuria. Carlos de Céspedes, Consultor en Genética y Metabolismo del Hospital Nacional de Niños, Costa Rica (Consultant Genetics and Metabolism).12:45– 14:15 Lunch and poster viewing14:20 - 15:05 Plenary Lecture 03 Merging personalized nutrition, medicine and health. Ben van Ommen, TNO, The Netherlands. Chair: Patricia Cuenca, Directora INISA - Universidad de Costa Rica 15:05-15:15 Questions15:20 - 16:05 Plenary Lecture 04 The impact of the genomic views on cholesterol and vitamin D sensors on personalized nutrition. Carsten Carlberg, School of Medicine and Institute of Biomedicine, University of Eastern Finland (Finland). Chair: Georgina Gómez, Escuela de Medicina - Universidad de Costa Rica 16:05- 16:15 Questions16:20-16:40 Coffee Break and poster viewing Symposium 02 - Micronutrients Genomics Project16:45-18:45 Chair: Michael Fenech Co - Chair: Carolina Santamaría, INISA - Universidad de Costa Rica 1. Overview of the Micronutrients Genomics Project. Michael Fenech, CSIRO, Australia. 2. Zinc as an exemplar of micronutrient-gene interactions. Giuditta Perozzi, National Research Institute on Food and Nutrition (I.N.R.A.N.). Rome, Italy. 3. Vitamin D as an exemplar of micronutrient-gene interactions. Lucia Regina Ribeiro, State University of São Paulo, SP, Brazil. 4. Using biological network approaches for dynamic extension of micronutrient related pathways with regulatory information. Chris Evelo, Maastricht University,The Netherlands. 18:45 -18:55 Discussion
  • 4. 19:00 - 21:30 Activity to be defined WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3rd, 201208:30- 09:15 Plenary Lecture 05 Nutrigenomics of the two hits: non-resolving metabolic and pro-inflammatory stress. Michael Müller, Netherlands Nutrigenomics Centre, Wageningen Universityn The Netherlands. Chair: Silvia Quesada, Escuela de Medicina, Universidad de Costa Rica 9:15-9:25 Questions9:30 - 10:15 Plenary Lecture 06 Profiles of Health-Related Lipid Derivatives in Persea Cultivars. Rocío Díaz de la Garza, Escuela de Biotecnología y Alimentos,Tecnológico de Monterrey, México. Chair: Raquel Arriola, Escuela de Nutrición, Universidad de Costa Rica. 10:15-10:25 Questions10:30- 10:50 Coffee Break and poster viewing Plenary Session: Oral Papers Presentations: Continuation : TOPIC 1:09:50 - 10:50 Nutrigenomics and chronic diseases such as obesity, diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular disease, metabolic syndrome, and Alzheimer. 3.- Coffee consumption, polymorphisms in GSTM1, GSTT1 and cutaneous melanoma risk. Cristina Fortes, Istituto Dermopatico Dell’ Immacolata, IDI-IRCSS, Italia. 4.- Effects of environmental factors risk and genetic risk in the excess weight in young . Claudia María Velásquez, Universidad de Antioquia, Medellín, Colombia. 5.- Gut microbiota of healthy human adults according to body mass index: a pilot study , Gloria María Agudelo Ochoa, Centro de Investigación Vidarium, Colombia. 10:50 -11:05 Discussion11:10 - 11:55 Plenary Lecture 07 Nutrients and epigenetics. Thomas Prates Ong, São Paulo University, Brazil. Chair: Ernesto Vargas, Escuela de Medicina, Universidad de Costa Rica
  • 5. 11:55-12:05 Questions12:05– 13:35 Lunch and poster viewing13:40 - 14:20 Plenary Session: Oral Papers Presentations: Continuation , TOPIC 1: Nutrigenomics and chronic diseases such as obesity, diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular disease, metabolic syndrome, and Alzheimer. 6.- Resveratrol inhibits functional expression of voltage-gated sodium channels Nav 1.5 in human breast cancer cell line MDA-MB 231: activity-dependent negative feedback and cellular migration. Eduardo Monjaraz , Instituto de Fisiología, Benemérita Universidad Autónoma de Puebla, México. 7- Association of genetic factors and their relationship with the overweight. Angélica Muñoz , Universidad de Antioquia Colombia. 14:20-14:30 Discussion14:35 - 15:20 Plenary Lecture 08 “From maize to tortilla: Example of nutraceutical complexity in functional foods.” Janet Gutiérrez-Uribe . Escuela de Biotecnología y Alimentos, Tecnológico de Monterrey, México. Chair: Melissa Vásquez, INISA - Universidad de Costa Rica. 15:20-15:30 Questions15:35 - 15:55 Coffee Break and poster viewing16:00- 16:40 Plenary Session: Oral Papers Presentations: TOPIC 6: Functional Foods 1.- Colonic microflora and the bioconversion of ellagitannins from tropical highland blackberries into bioactive molecules. Cristina García, Corporación Colombiana de Investigación Agropecuaria, CORPOICA, Colombia. 2.- Antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activities of a blackberry (Rubus adenotrichos) phenolic extract. Gabriela Azofeifa , Universidad de Costa Rica, Costa Rica. 16:40-16:50 Questions
  • 6. Symposium 03 - Functional Foods17:00 - 18:30 Chair: Silvia M. F. Cozzolino, São Paulo University, Brazil. Co - Chair: Ernesto Vargas, Escuela de Medicina, U.C.R. 1. Introduction . Silvia M. F. Cozzolino, São Paulo University, Brazil. 2. Targeting the epigenome with functional foods bioactive compounds for cancer prevention. Thomas Prates Ong, São Paulo University, Brazil. 3. Brazilian nuts as a promising selenium-containing functional food: implications for health and disease. Silvia M. F. Cozzolino, São Paulo University, Brazil. 18:30-18:45 Discussion18:45-19:45 Drink and Think: Poster Viewing and Wine Tasting Wine provided by: Gadol Gibor S.A Importations representatives of Agriverde Winery from Abruzzo, Italy. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4 th , 2012. Symposium 04 - The Gut as Gatekeeper Chair: Michael Müller, Wageningen University, The Netherlands.08:30 – 10:00 Co - Chair: Carolina Santamaría, INISA - Universidad de Costa Rica 1. The use of nutrigenomics to explore the impact of the intestine for metabolic homeostasis. Michael Müller, Wageningen University, The Netherlands. 2. Microbiota facilitates dietary heme-induced epithelial hyperproliferation and hyperplasia by breaking the mucus barrier. Noortje Ijssennagger , Wageningen University, The Netherlands. 3. Assembling the mosaic of host and microbiota metabolism in health and disease. Sunil Kochhar, Metabolomics and Biomarkers, Department of BioAnalytial sciences, Nestlé Research Center, Lausanne, Switzerland. 10:00-10:10 Discussion10:15 - 10:35 Coffee Break and poster viewing Symposium 05 - Metabolomics: Biomarkers for health and disease10:40– 11:40 Chair: Lars Ove Dragsted, University of Copenhagen, Denmark. Co - Chair: Lúcia Ribeiro 1. Metabolomics in cohort studies – exploring biomarkers and predictions. Lars Ove Dragsted , University of Copenhagen, Denmark
  • 7. 2. The potential of metabolome-wide association studies and metabolic profiling in epidemiology . Elaine Holmes, Imperial College, London, United Kingdom. 11:40-11:50 Discussion11:55 – 12:40 Plenary Lecture 09 You are what you eat - the impact of nutrition on health and phenotype plasticity. Michael Müller, Netherlands Nutrigenomics Centre, Wageningen University, The Netherlands. Chair: Rocío Díaz de la Garza, Tecnológico de Monterrey, México. 12:40-12:50 Questions12:55 -14:25 Lunch and poster viewing14:30 – 15:15 Plenary Lecture 10 Tocotrienols: from antioxidants to receptor ligands. Fabio Virgili, National Research Institute on Food and Nutrition (I.N.R.A.N.). Rome, Italy. Chair: Janet Gutiérrez-Uribe, Tecnológico de Monterrey, México. 15:15-15:25 Questions15:30 - 15:45 Coffee Break and poster viewing15:50 -16:35 Closing Plenary Lecture (Lecture 11) Combining Scientific Knowledge on Environment-Gene Interaction to Optimize Human Health. Michel Fenech, CSIRO Food and Nutritional Sciences, Australia. Chair: Patricia Cuenca, INISA - Universidad de Costa Rica16:40-17:00 Closing Ceremony17:00 -17:30 Delivery of Participation Certificates Poster Papers - Presentations TOPIC 1: Nutrigenomics and chronic diseases such as obesity, diabetes, cancer, cardiovascular disease, metabolic syndrome, and Alzheimer.
  • 8. (043) Integrative Analysis Between Type 2 Diabetes and Obesity Microarray Data andProbiotic Intake.Olimpia Rodríguez León, Universidad Iberoamericana León, México.(045) Lipidomic profiles in healthy objectives after intake of oxidized or non oxdizedfish oil.Astrid Nilsson , Nofima Norwegian Insttute of Food, Fisheries and AquacultureResearch, Norway.(046) Integrative Analysis Associated with Cardiovascular Disease and Omega 3-6Intake.Jessica Paulina Martínez Solís , Universidad Iberoamericana León, México.(052) DNA damage and genetic polymorphisms in brazilian morbid obese women.Danielle Almeida , São Paulo State University, Brazil.(054) FTO gene polymorphisms and DNA damage in obese and healthy Brazilianwomen.Bruno Luperini , São Paulo State University, Brazil.(056) The role of nutrigenomics in gene expression microarray of breast cancer andselenium intake.Santiago Alférez Rayas , Universidad Iberoamericana León, México.(057) Changes in gene expression profiles of PPARα target genes in obese individualsduring fasting.Lucia Regina Ribeiro , Universidade Estadual Paulista “Julio de Mesquira Filho,UNESP, SP, Brazil.(058) Vitamin D levels associated with indicators of metabolic syndrome in Brazilianpopulation .Lucia Regina Ribeiro , Universidade Estadual Paulista “Julio de Mesquira Filho,UNESP, SP, Brazil.(060) Evaluation of the antitumor activity of naturally occurring and syntheticretinoids in primary gastric cancer cells and gastric cancer cells from a livermetastasis.Natalia Ortíz, Universidad de Costa Rica, Costa Rica.(068) Pro12ala polymorphism PPARγ 2 gene associated with food intake and bodymass index.Susana Siewert, Universidad Nacional de San Luis , Argentina.
  • 9. (070) Isocaloric high-fat diet induces insulin resistance in rats.Tatiane Mieko de Meneses Fujii, Department of Nutrition, School of Public Health,São Paulo University, Brazil.(071) Isocaloric intake of high-fat diet impaired metabolic profile in rats.Tatiane Mieko de Meneses Fujii , Department of Nutrition, School of Public Health,São Paulo University, Brazil.(074) Análisis proteómico en tejido adiposo del efecto de los ácidos grasos omega 3en un modelo con síndrome metabólico inducido por la dieta. Lyssia CastellanosTapia, México. TOPIC 2: The impact of Nutrigenomics on biomarkers of health and disease(039) Multipronged approach in nutrigenomics guarantees better suppressionof oxidative stress in diethylnitrosamine-initiated rat hepatocarcinogenesis:Experimental evaluation of individual and synergistic adminidtration ofResveratrol, Sulforaphane and Guggulsterone in diethylnitrosamine-initiatedrat hepatocarcinogenesis. Ammad Farooqi , Laboratory for TranslationalOncology and Personalized Medicine, Pakistan. TOPIC 3: Personalized medicine and nutrition(064) Interdisciplinary, Investigative and Educational Programme for thecomprehensive management of patients diagnosed with Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus .Santa Rosa Hospital in Tenjo.Doris Amanda Ramirez de Peña , -Universidad Nacional de Colombia,Facultad de Medicina, Colombia. TOPIC 6: Funtional Foods(059) Approaching to metabolic pathway of urolithin production from blackberryjuice .Cristina García , Corporación Colombiana de Investigación Agropecuaria, Colombia.(069) Changes in Profiles of Folates, Carotenoids and Ascorbic Acid during Ripening ofPapaya Fruit (Carica papaya cv. Maradol).Carmen Hernández Brenes , Tecnológico de Monterrey, México.* This is a Preliminary Version of the Agenda; it will be subject to changes