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Abou-Hussein, E. R. M., M. A. Raafat, and M. A. Salem, "The nutrition of Friesian calves during the suckling period", J Anim Prod United Arab Repub, vol. 11, issue 1, pp. 113-120, 1971. Abstract
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Mattar, A., "nutrition in mechanically ventilated patients", critical care summit, Cairo ,Grand Hyatt hotel, 8 January 2015, Submitted.
Leroy, J. L., S. D. Valckx, L. Jordaens, J. De Bie, K. L. Desmet, V. Van Hoeck, J. H. Britt, W. F. Marei, and P. E. Bols, "Nutrition and maternal metabolic health in relation to oocyte and embryo quality: critical views on what we learned from the dairy cow model", Reprod Fertil Dev, vol. 27, no. 4, pp. 693-703, May, 2015. AbstractWebsite

Although fragmented and sometimes inconsistent, the proof of a vital link between the importance of the physiological status of the mother and her subsequent reproductive success is building up. High-yielding dairy cows are suffering from a substantial decline in fertility outcome over past decades. For many years, this decrease in reproductive output has correctly been considered multifactorial, with factors including farm management, feed ratios, breed and genetics and, last, but not least, ever-rising milk production. Because the problem is complex and requires a multidisciplinary approach, it is hard to formulate straightforward conclusions leading to improvements on the 'work floor'. However, based on remarkable similarities on the preimplantation reproductive side between cattle and humans, there is a growing tendency to consider the dairy cow's negative energy balance and accompanying fat mobilisation as an interesting model to study the impact of maternal metabolic disorders on human fertility and, more specifically, on oocyte and preimplantation embryo quality. Considering the mutual interest of human and animal scientists studying common reproductive problems, this review has several aims. First, we briefly introduce the 'dairy cow case' by describing the state of the art of research into metabolic imbalances and their possible effects on dairy cow reproduction. Second, we try to define relevant in vitro models that can clarify certain mechanisms by which aberrant metabolite levels may influence embryonic health. We report on recent advances in the assessment of embryo metabolism and meantime critically elaborate on advantages and major limitations of in vitro models used so far. Finally, we discuss hurdles to be overcome to successfully translate the scientific data to the field.

Ozdemir, V., J. Armengaud, L. Dubé, R. K. Aziz, and B. M. Knoppers, "Nutriproteomics and proteogenomics: Cultivating two novel hybrid fields of personalized medicine with added societal value", Current pharmacogenomics and personalized medicine, vol. 8, no. 4: PMC Canada manuscript submission, pp. 240, 2010. Abstract
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Abdelatty, A. M., S. A. Mohamed, M. M. A. Moustafa, A. K. Al-Mokaddem, M. R. Baker, A. A. Elolimy, S. A. Elmedany, S. Hussein, O. A. A. Farid, O. G. Sakr, et al., "Nutrigenomic effect of conjugated linoleic acid on growth and meat quality indices of growing rabbit.", PloS one, vol. 14, issue 10, pp. e0222404, 2019. Abstract

Conjugated linoleic acid was detected in rabbit caecotrophs, due to the presence of microbial lipid activity in rabbit cecum. However, the effect of CLA as a functional food in growing rabbit is not well established. Therefore, this study was conducted to determine the effect of CLA on production, meat quality, and its nutrigenomic effect on edible parts of rabbit carcass including skeletal muscle, liver, and adipose tissue. Therefore, seventy five weaned V-Line male rabbits, 30 days old, were randomly allocated into three dietary treatments receiving either basal control diet, diet supplemented with 0.5% (CLAL), or 1% CLA (CLAH). Total experimental period (63 d) was segmented into 7 days adaptation and 56 days experimental period. Dietary supplementation of CLA did not alter growth performance, however, the fat percentage of longissimus lumborum muscle was decreased, with an increase in protein and polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA) percentage. Saturated fatty acids (SFA) and mono unsaturated fatty acids (MUFA) were not increased in CLA treated groups. There was tissue specific sensing of CLA, since subcutaneous adipose tissue gene expression of PPARA was downregulated, however, CPT1A tended to be upregulated in liver of CLAL group only (P = 0.09). In skeletal muscle, FASN and PPARG were upregulated in CLAH group only (P ≤0.01). Marked cytoplasmic vacuolation was noticed in liver of CLAH group without altering hepatocyte structure. Adipocyte size was decreased in CLA fed groups, in a dose dependent manner (P <0.01). Cell proliferation determined by PCNA was lower (P <0.01) in adipose tissue of CLA groups. Our data indicate that dietary supplementation of CLA (c9,t11-CLA and t10,c12- CLA) at a dose of 0.5% in growing rabbit diet produce rabbit meat rich in PUFA and lower fat % without altering growth performance and hepatocyte structure.

Abdelatty, A. M., S. A. Mohamed, M. M. A. Moustafa, A. K. Al-Mokaddem, M. R. Baker, A. A. Elolimy, S. A. Elmedany, S. Hussein, O. A. A. Farid, O. G. Sakr, et al., "Nutrigenomic effect of conjugated linoleic acid on growth and meat quality indices of growing rabbit.", PloS one, vol. 14, issue 10, pp. e0222404, 2019. Abstractjournal.pone_.0222404.pdf

Conjugated linoleic acid was detected in rabbit caecotrophs, due to the presence of microbial lipid activity in rabbit cecum. However, the effect of CLA as a functional food in growing rabbit is not well established. Therefore, this study was conducted to determine the effect of CLA on production, meat quality, and its nutrigenomic effect on edible parts of rabbit carcass including skeletal muscle, liver, and adipose tissue. Therefore, seventy five weaned V-Line male rabbits, 30 days old, were randomly allocated into three dietary treatments receiving either basal control diet, diet supplemented with 0.5% (CLAL), or 1% CLA (CLAH). Total experimental period (63 d) was segmented into 7 days adaptation and 56 days experimental period. Dietary supplementation of CLA did not alter growth performance, however, the fat percentage of longissimus lumborum muscle was decreased, with an increase in protein and polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA) percentage. Saturated fatty acids (SFA) and mono unsaturated fatty acids (MUFA) were not increased in CLA treated groups. There was tissue specific sensing of CLA, since subcutaneous adipose tissue gene expression of PPARA was downregulated, however, CPT1A tended to be upregulated in liver of CLAL group only (P = 0.09). In skeletal muscle, FASN and PPARG were upregulated in CLAH group only (P ≤0.01). Marked cytoplasmic vacuolation was noticed in liver of CLAH group without altering hepatocyte structure. Adipocyte size was decreased in CLA fed groups, in a dose dependent manner (P <0.01). Cell proliferation determined by PCNA was lower (P <0.01) in adipose tissue of CLA groups. Our data indicate that dietary supplementation of CLA (c9,t11-CLA and t10,c12- CLA) at a dose of 0.5% in growing rabbit diet produce rabbit meat rich in PUFA and lower fat % without altering growth performance and hepatocyte structure.

Abdelatty, A. M., S. A. Mohamed, M. M. A. Moustafa, A. A. - K. Mokaddem, M. R. Baker, A. A. Elolimy, S. A. Elmedany, S. Hussein, O. A. A. Farid, O. G. Sakr, et al., "Nutrigenomic effect of conjugated linoleic acid on growth and meat quality indices of growing rabbit", PLoS ONE 14(10): e0222404. , 2019.
Sabbah, M., A. M. Allam, M. El-Hossseniny, M. Fadel, H. M. El-Banna, and A. R. Refai, "Nutrients utilization and performance of lambs fed rations containing corn Stover treated Chemically and Biologically", J. Agric. Sci. Mansoura Univ, vol. 81, pp. 1993-2007, 2006. Abstract
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Allam, S. M., E. - H. H. M., M. Fadel, H. M. El-Banna, and A. R. Refai, "Nutrients utilization and growth performance of lambs fed rations containing corn stover treated chemically and biologically.", Journal of Agricultural Science, vol. 31, issue 4: Faculty of Agriculture, Mansoura University, pp. 1993-2007, 2006. Abstract
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Shabana, E. F., H. El-Tantawy, and H. H. M. Abd-El-Monem, "Nutrient enrichment and its effects on growth and metabolism of Chlorella vulgaris and Phormidium laminosum", Egyptian Journal of Physiological Sciences (Egypt), 1994. Abstract
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Ramadan, N. S., L. A. Wessjohann, A. Mocan, D. C. Vodnar, N. H. El-Sayed, S. A. El-Toumy, D. A. Mohamed, Z. A. Aziz, A. Ehrlich, and M. A. Farag, "Nutrient and Sensory Metabolites Profiling of L. (Starfruit) in the Context of Its Origin and Ripening Stage by GC/MS and Chemometric Analysis.", Molecules (Basel, Switzerland), vol. 25, issue 10, 2020. Abstract

L. is a tropical tree with edible fruit that grows at different climatic conditions. Despite its nutritive value and reported health benefits, it is a controversial fruit owing to its rich oxalate content. The present study aimed at investigating aroma and nutrient primary metabolites distribution in fruits grown in Indonesia, Malaysia (its endemic origin) versus Egypt, and at different ripening stages. Two techniques were employed to assess volatile and non-volatile metabolites including headspace solid-phase micro-extraction (HS-SPME) joined with gas chromatography coupled with mass-spectrometry (GC-MS) and GC-MS post silylation, respectively. Twenty-four volatiles were detected, with esters amounting for the major class of volatiles in Egyptian fruit at ca. 66%, with methyl caproate as the major component, distinguishing it from other origins. In contrast, aldehydes predominated tropically grown fruits with the ether myristicin found exclusively in these. Primary metabolites profiling led to the identification of 117 metabolites viz. sugars, polyols and organic acids. Fructose (38-48%) and glucose (21-25%) predominated sugar compositions in ripe fruits, whereas sorbitol was the major sugar alcohol (2.4-10.5%) in ripe fruits as well. Oxalic acid, an anti-nutrient with potential health risks, was the major organic acid detected in all the studied fruits (1.7-2.7%), except the Malaysian one (0.07%). It increases upon fruit ripening, including considerable amounts of volatile oxalate esters detected via SPME, and which must not be omitted in total oxalate determinations for safety assessments.

Kotta, S., V. K. A. Shirin, R. Sankar, S. M. Badr-Eldin, H. M. Aldawsari, N. A. Alhakamy, and P. K, "Nutraceuticals for alzheimer's disease", Bioactive Nutraceuticals for Brain Disorders: Nova Science Publishers, Inc., 2021. Abstract

Nutraceuticals are compounds of mainly plant origin and are found applicable for the therapy of a largenumber of diseases. They possess important pharmacological actions such as anti-inflammatory,antioxidant, and neuroprotectiveactivities. Alzheimer's disease (AD) is a neurodegenerative disordermostly found in aged groups and is connected with the amyloid-beta peptide and neurofibrillary tangleformation. Even though many drugs are available for the treatment, a complete cure for this disease isnot yet available. This highlights the importance of dietary and lifestyle habits for disease modification.Many compounds of plant origin have been identified to possess potent activity against the development of AD. These nutraceuticals can play major roles in different stages through different molecular targets of AD both in neuronal as well as biochemical levels. These substances have morethan one mechanism in controlling various signaling pathways in the pathogenesis of AD. The chapter gives a detailed description of nutraceuticals that have been explored to date for their beneficiary role in AD. The intake of these food supplements can provide significant benefits in AD as evidenced by different in vitro and in vivo experiments. The food mentioned in this chapter is a proven remedy against AD. So the inclusion of these agents in the daily diet will produce a positive impact on thisneurodegenerative disease of the elderly

El-Beltagi, H. S., A. A. Mohamed, and S. I. Ali, "Nutraceutical Properties of Capparis spinosa as a Mediterranean Medicinal Plant", Phyto-chemicals and Ethanobotany, New Delhi (India), Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2019.
El-Aidie, S. A. - A., S. M. El-Dieb, M. El-Nawawy, E. Emara, and H. Sobhy, "Nutraceutical Food Based on Cereal and Probiotic Fermented Milk", International Journal of Dairy Science, 12: 377-384, vol. 12, issue 6, pp. 377-384, 2017.
Hussein, M. A. A., "Nut and The Western Horizon", Death and Resurrection in Ancient Egypt , Faculty of Archaeology, Cairo University, 22 December, 2019.
Atwine, D., Y. W. Karanja, A. Ahluwalia, C. D. Maria, D. Assefa, V. Konde, E. Khundi, P. N. Makobore, M. Moshi, M. Nzomo, et al., "Nurturing next-generation biomedical engineers in Africa: The impact of Innovators’ Summer Schools", Global Health Innovation, vol. 3, issue 2, 2020.
Ismail, S. A. M., E. A. A. E. L. Wahab, and M. A. E. L. H. A. E. L. Fattah, Nursing students` employment: causes and effects, , Germany, LAP Lambert Academic Publishing, 2015. my_book_cover.pdf
Elewa, A. H., and H..A. E. Guindy, "Nursing Students' Perception and Educational Needs regarding Nursing informatics", International Journal of Nursing Didactics, vol. 7 , issue 3, pp. 12-20, Submitted.
Ali, S., E/Ahmed, and M. A/Elhamid, nursing students Employment :Causes and Effects, : German lambert Academic publications , 2015. 978-3-659-66249-2-full_-_copy.jpg
Hashem, A. P. D. H., and D. L. Ismail, "NURSING STUDENT'S EXPERENICE ON TRUTHFUL DISCLOSURE OF INFORMATION TO CANCER PATIENTS", Abstract for 2nd USM International Nursing Conference 2014, Dewan Utama university of saian malysia, 18th August 201, 2014. dr.hanaa_manuscript.docx
Hashem, H. Y., and L. M. Ismail, "NURSING STUDENT'S EXPERENICE ON TRUTHFUL DISCLOSURE OF INFORMATION TO CANCER PATIENTS", International Journal of Health Sciences and Research (IJHSR), vol. 5, issue 6, pp. 366-378, 2015. disclosure_abstract_.pdf
Elewa, A. H., and F. abed, "Nursing Profession as Perceived by Staff Nurses and Its Relation to Their Career Commitment at Different Hospitals", International Journal of Nursing Didactics, vol. 7, issue 1, pp. 13-22, 2017.