Apr 6, 2012 Nutritional Supplement Study Concludes at Utah State University
A clinical research study on the effects of nutritional supplementation to combat health consequences associated with Cache Valley’s poor air quality has concluded at Utah State University. The Cache Valley AIR Study, a partnership between the Center for Human Nutrition Studies at Utah State University and USANA Health Sciences, a Utah-based global nutritional supplement company, began in November 2011 with 66 participants.
Nov 28, 2011 USU studies supplement’s ability to protect lungs against inversions (SL Tribune, by Brian Maffly)
Winters in the Cache Valley get ugly when inverted temperature gradients trap particulate pollution near the ground, where it can irritate lung tissue and cause health problems. Now a Utah supplement maker is exploiting the state’s notorious inversions to test whether its products reduce inflammation and protect pulmonary function.
Oct 11, 2011 Study looks at whether vitamins can help with breathing during inversions (from KSL.com)
LOGAN — Those who live along the Wasatch Front know how bad the air quality can get. It seems the tell- tale lung irritation and scratchy throats have become an unpleasant winter tradition in recent years.
Oct 6, 2011 Could vitamins help Utahns breathe easy during inversions? (by Geoffrey Fattah, Deseret News)
LOGAN — Those who live along the Wasatch Front know how bad the air quality can get. It seems the tell-tale lung irritation and scratchy throats have become an unpleasant winter tradition in recent years.
Oct 5, 2011 Study eyes air quality, diet (from The Herald Journal, by Kevin Opsahl)
USU teams up with USANA Health Sciences to look at ways to keep people healthy through inversion
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ANR

Michael Lefevre, PhD

USTAR Professor Scientific Director, ANR

Michael Lefevre arrived as a USTAR professor at USU's Center for Human Nutrition Studies within the Applied Nutrition Research group, in September of 2007, from the Pennington Biomedical Research Center in Louisiana where he served as Chief of the Division of Functional Foods Research, as well as professor in the Division of Nutrition and Chronic Diseases. He was also an adjunct professor at the School of Human Ecology at Louisiana State University. Dr. Lefevre is a fellow of the American Heart Association, belonging to the Council on Arteriosclerosis; the Council on Nutrition, Metabolism and Physical Activity; the Council on Epidemiology and Prevention; and is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the Institute of Food Technology. Additionally, he serves as a consultant for a number of major food corporations and commodity groups. He earned his doctorate in nutrition with a minor in physiological sciences from the University of California Davis. Dr. Lefevre’s major research interests are in the role of diet in the prevention and delay of chronic disease, including cardiovascular disease, diabetes and cognitive decline with ageing.


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