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11 result(s) for 'author#Tanis R Fenton' within BMC

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  1. Modern diets have been suggested to increase systemic acid load and net acid excretion. In response, alkaline diets and products are marketed to avoid or counteract this acid, help the body regulate its pH to ...

    Authors: Tanis R Fenton, Suzanne C Tough, Andrew W Lyon, Misha Eliasziw and David A Hanley
    Citation: Nutrition Journal 2011 10:41
  2. Current fetal-infant growth references have an obvious growth disjuncture around 40 week gestation overlapping where the fetal and infant growth references are combined. Graphical smoothening of the disjunctur...

    Authors: Tanis R Fenton, Roseann Nasser, Misha Eliasziw, Jae H Kim, Denise Bilan and Reg Sauve
    Citation: BMC Pediatrics 2013 13:92
  3. The acid-ash hypothesis, the alkaline diet, and related products are marketed to the general public. Websites, lay literature, and direct mail marketing encourage people to measure their urine pH to assess the...

    Authors: Tanis R Fenton, Misha Eliasziw, Suzanne C Tough, Andrew W Lyon, Jacques P Brown and David A Hanley
    Citation: BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders 2010 11:88
  4. The objective was to determine the influence of gestational age, maternal, and neonatal variables on reference intervals for cord blood bone minerals (calcium, phosphate, magnesium) and related laboratory test...

    Authors: Tanis R Fenton, Andrew W Lyon and M Sarah Rose
    Citation: BMC Pediatrics 2011 11:76
  5. The acid-ash hypothesis posits that increased excretion of "acidic" ions derived from the diet, such as phosphate, contributes to net acidic ion excretion, urine calcium excretion, demineralization of bone, an...

    Authors: Tanis R Fenton, Andrew W Lyon, Michael Eliasziw, Suzanne C Tough and David A Hanley
    Citation: Nutrition Journal 2009 8:41
  6. Within-host microbial communities and interactions among microbes are increasingly recognized as important factors influencing host health and pathogen transmission. The microbial community associated with a h...

    Authors: Godefroy Devevey, Trang Dang, Christopher J Graves, Sarah Murray and Dustin Brisson
    Citation: BMC Microbiology 2015 15:61
  7. Universal exclusive breastfeeding (EBF) for the first 6 months is estimated to reduce infant mortality by 13–15% (9 million) in resource poor countries. Although 97% of women initiate breastfeeding in Tanzania...

    Authors: Lucy E. Chale, Tanis R. Fenton and Neema Kayange
    Citation: BMC Nursing 2016 15:72